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Chancellor of the Tang dynasty

Index Chancellor of the Tang dynasty

The chancellor was a semi-formally designated office position for a number of high-level officials at one time during the Tang dynasty (this list includes chancellors of the reign of Wu Zetian, which she referred to as the "Zhou dynasty" (周), rather than "Tang" (唐)). [1]

416 relations: An Lushan Rebellion, Bai Minzhong, Baoji, Bi Xian, Bo Yang, Cao Que, Cen Changqian, Cen Wenben, Cen Xi, Chang Gun, Chang'an, Chen Shuda, Chen Xilie, Chen Yixing, Cheng Yi (Tang dynasty), Chu Suiliang, Cui Cha, Cui Dan, Cui Dunli, Cui Gong, Cui Guicong, Cui Hang, Cui Huan, Cui Qun, Cui Renshi, Cui Riyong, Cui Shenji, Cui Shenyou, Cui Shi, Cui Sun, Cui Xuan, Cui Xuanwei, Cui Yanzhao, Cui Yin, Cui Youfu, Cui Yuan (705–768), Cui Yuan (died 905), Cui Yuanshi, Cui Yuanzong, Cui Zao, Cui Zhaowei, Cui Zhi, Cui Zhiwen, Dai Zhide, Dai Zhou, Department of State Affairs, Di Renjie, Diwu Qi, Dong Jin, Dou Can, ..., Dou Dexuan, Dou Huaizhen, Dou Kang, Dou Wei (Tang dynasty), Dou Yizhi, Double entendre, Doulu Qinwang, Doulu Zhuan, Du Cong, Du Hongjian, Du Huangchang, Du Jingjian, Du Rangneng, Du Ruhui, Du Shenquan, Du Xian (Tang dynasty), Du Yan, Du You, Du Yuanying, Du Zhenglun, Duan Wenchang, Dugu Sun, Emperor Dezong of Tang, Emperor Gaozong of Tang, Emperor Gaozu of Tang, Emperor Ruizong of Tang, Emperor Suzong of Tang, Emperor Taizong of Tang, Emperor Wen of Sui, Emperor Xizong of Tang, Emperor Xuanzong of Tang, Emperor Yang of Sui, Eunuch, Fan Lübing, Fang Guan, Fang Rong, Fang Xuanling, Feng Deyi, Fu Youyi, Gao Jifu, Gao Jiong, Gao Qu, Gao Shilian, Gao Ying, Gao Zhizhou, Ge Fuyuan, Grand chancellor (China), Gu Cong, Guan Bo, Guo Daiju, Guo Yuanzhen, Guo Zhengyi, Guo Ziyi, Han Hong (general), Han Huang, Han Xiu, Han Yuan, Hao Chujun, Hou Junji, Huan Yanfan, Huang Chao, Huangfu Bo, Hun Jian, Ji Chuna, Ji Xu, Jia Dan, Jia Su, Jiang Gongfu, Jiang Ke, Jiang Shen, Jiangsu, Jiedushi, Jing Hui, Kong Wei, Lai Heng, Lai Ji, Lü Yin, Le Sihui, Le Yanwei, Li Anqi, Li Cheng (Tang dynasty), Li Chenghong, Li Chengqi, Li Daoguang, Li Deyu, Li Fan (Tang dynasty), Li Fengji, Li Fuguo, Li Guyan, Li Huaiguang, Li Huaiyuan, Li Hui (Tang dynasty), Li Jiang, Li Jiao (Tang dynasty), Li Jifu, Li Jing (Tang dynasty), Li Jingchen, Li Jingxuan, Li Jiongxiu, Li Jue (Tang dynasty), Li Kui (chancellor), Li Lin (Tang chancellor), Li Linfu, Li Maozhen, Li Mi (chancellor), Li Mian, Li Rangyi, Li Rizhi, Li Shen, Li Sheng (Tang dynasty), Li Shi (Tang dynasty), Li Shiji, Li Shizhi, Li Wei (Tang dynasty), Li Xi (Tang dynasty), Li Xian (chancellor), Li Yifu, Li Yijian, Li Yiyan, Li Yong (chancellor), Li Youdao, Li Yu, Prince of De, Li Yuanhong (Tang chancellor), Li Yuanji, Li Yuansu, Li Yun (Tang dynasty), Li Zhaode, Li Zhirou, Li Zhongchen, Li Zhongyan, Li Zongmin, Linghu Chu, Linghu Tao, List of Chancellors of Wu Zetian, Liu Can (Tang dynasty), Liu Chongwang, Liu Congyi, Liu Hun, Liu Ji (Tang chancellor), Liu Jingxian, Liu Rengui, Liu Shi (Tang dynasty), Liu Wenjing, Liu Xiangdao, Liu Yan (Tang dynasty), Liu Ye (Tang dynasty), Liu Yizhi, Liu Youqiu, Liu Zhan, Liu Zhuan, Liu Zi, Lou Shide, Lu Chengqing, Lu Dunxin, Lu Guangqi, Lu Han (Tang dynasty), Lu Huaishen, Lu Mai, Lu Qi (Tang dynasty), Lu Shang, Lu Sui, Lu Xiangxian, Lu Xie, Lu Xisheng, Lu Yan, Lu Yi (Tang dynasty), Lu Yuanfang, Lu Zhi (Tang dynasty), Ma Sui, Ma Zhi, Ma Zhou, Menxia Sheng, Miao Jinqing, New Book of Tang, Niu Sengru, Niu Xianke, Old Book of Tang, Ouyang Tong, Ouyang Xiu, Palace Library, Pei Che, Pei Du, Pei Guangting, Pei Ji (Late Tang), Pei Ji (Sui and Tang), Pei Ju, Pei Judao, Pei Mian, Pei Shu, Pei Tan (8th-century Tang chancellor), Pei Tan (9th-century Tang chancellor), Pei Xingben, Pei Xiu (Tang dynasty), Pei Yan, Pei Yaoqing, Pei Zhi, Pei Zunqing, Qi Kang (official), Qi Ying, Qian Weidao, Qiao Lin, Quan Deyu, Ren Yaxiang, Ren Zhigu, Shaanxi, Shangguan Yi, Shen Junliang, Shi Wuzi, Shu Yuanyu, Sima Guang, Song Jing, Song Shenxi, Su Gui, Su Jian, Su Liangsi, Su Ting, Su Wei (politician), Su Weidao, Sui dynasty, Sun Chuyue, Sun Wo, Sun Yuanheng, Tang dynasty, Tang Xiujing, Wang Benli, Wang Bo (chancellor), Wang Dezhen, Wang Duo, Wang Fangqing, Wang Gui (Tang chancellor), Wang Hui (Tang dynasty), Wang Jin (Tang dynasty), Wang Jishan, Wang Jun (Tang chancellor), Wang Pu (Tang dynasty), Wang Tuan, Wang Xiaojie, Wang Xuan (Second Zhou), Wang Ya, Wang Yu (chancellor), Wei Anshi, Wei Baoheng, Wei Chengqing, Wei Chuhou, Wei Cong, Wei Daijia, Wei Fangzhi, Wei Fu, Wei Guanzhi, Wei Hongmin, Wei Jiansu, Wei Juyuan, Wei Mo, Wei Shifang, Wei Sili, Wei Siqian, Wei Wen, Wei Xuantong, Wei Yifan, Wei Yuanzhong, Wei Zhaodu, Wei Zheng, Wei Zhigu, Wei Zhiyi, Wen Yanbo (Tang dynasty), Wu Chengsi, Wu Sansi, Wu Youning, Wu Yuanheng, Wu Zetian, Xiahou Zi, Xiao Fang, Xiao Fu, Xiao Gou, Xiao Hua (Tang dynasty), Xiao Mian, Xiao Song, Xiao Ye, Xiao Yu, Xiao Zhi (Tang dynasty), Xiao Zhizhong, Xin Maojiang, Xing Wenwei, Xu Jingzong, Xu Shang, Xu Yanruo, Xu Yushi, Xue Ji, Xue Ne, Xue Yuanchao, Yan Liben, Yang Gongren, Yang Guozhong, Yang Hongwu, Yang She, Yang Shidao, Yang Shou, Yang Sifu, Yang Su, Yang Wan, Yang Yan, Yang Zaisi, Yang Zhirou, Yao Chong, Yao Shu, Yu Cong, Yu Di, Yu Weiqian, Yu Zhining, Yuan Qianyao, Yuan Shuji, Yuan Zai, Yuan Zhen, Yuan Zhihong, Yuan Zi, Yuwen Jie, Yuwen Rong, Yuwen Shiji, Zhang Da'an, Zhang Gao, Zhang Guangfu, Zhang Hongjing, Zhang Jiafu, Zhang Jianzhi, Zhang Jiazhen, Zhang Jiuling, Zhang Jun (Tang chancellor), Zhang Liang (Tang dynasty), Zhang Renyuan, Zhang Wenguan, Zhang Wenwei, Zhang Xi (Tang dynasty), Zhang Xingcheng, Zhang Yanshang, Zhang Yi (Tang dynasty), Zhang Yue (Tang dynasty), Zhangsun Wuji, Zhao Jing (Tang dynasty), Zhao Renben, Zhao Yanzhao, Zhao Yin, Zhao Zongru, Zheng Changtu, Zheng Congdang, Zheng Lang, Zheng Qi, Zheng Su, Zheng Tan, Zheng Tian, Zheng Xunyu, Zheng Yanchang, Zheng Yin (Early Tang), Zheng Yin (Middle Tang), Zheng Yuqing, Zhenjiang, Zhong Shaojing, Zhou Chi, Zhou Yunyuan, Zhu Ci, Zhu Jingze, Zhu Mei, Zhu Pu, Zhu Qinming, Zizhi Tongjian, Zong Chuke, Zong Qinke. Expand index (366 more) »

An Lushan Rebellion

The An Lushan Rebellion was a devastating rebellion against the Tang dynasty of China.

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Bai Minzhong

Bai Minzhong (白敏中) (792–861), courtesy name Yonghui (用誨), formally Duke Chou of Taiyuan (太原醜公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuānzong and Emperor Xuānzong's son Emperor Yizong.

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Baoji

() is a prefecture-level city in western Shaanxi province, People's Republic of China.

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Bi Xian

Bi Xian (802 – February 4, 864.Old Book of Tang, vol. 177.), courtesy name Cunzhi (存之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Bo Yang

Bo Yang (7 March 1920. BBC News Online (Chinese). 29 April 2008. Accessed 30 April 2008. – 29 April 2008), sometimes also erroneously called Bai Yang, was a Chinese poet, essayist and historian based in Taiwan.

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Cao Que

Cao Que (曹確), courtesy name Gangzhong (剛中), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Cen Changqian

Cen Changqian (died November 7, 691), briefly known as Wu Changqian (武長倩) during the reign of Wu Zetian, formally the Duke of Deng (鄧公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong, as well as Wu Zetian's reign and her earlier regency over her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Cen Wenben

Cen Wenben (595 – May 10, 645), courtesy name Jingren, posthumously known as Viscount Xian of Jiangling, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Cen Xi

Cen Xi (died July 29, 713), courtesy name Bohua (伯華), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Shang, Emperor Ruizong, and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Chang Gun

Chang Gun (常袞) (729–783), formally the Duke of He'nei (河內公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Daizong and Emperor Dezong.

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Chang'an

Chang'an was an ancient capital of more than ten dynasties in Chinese history, today known as Xi'an.

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Chen Shuda

Chen Shuda (died 635), courtesy name Zicong, formally Duke Zhong of Jiang, was an imperial prince of the Chen dynasty, who, after the destruction of Chen, served as an official under the Sui and Tang dynasties, becoming a chancellor during the reigns of the Tang emperors Gaozu and Taizong.

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Chen Xilie

Chén Xīliè (陳希烈) (died February 11, 758) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Chen Yixing

Chen Yixing (陳夷行) (died 844Old Book of Tang, vol. 18, part 1.), courtesy name Zhoudao (周道), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving twice as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wenzong and Emperor Wuzong.

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Cheng Yi (Tang dynasty)

Cheng Yi (程异) (died May 21, 819), courtesy name Shiju (師舉), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Chu Suiliang

Chu Suiliang (596–658), courtesy name Dengshan, formally the Duke of Henan, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reigns of the emperors Taizong and Gaozong in the Tang dynasty.

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Cui Cha

Cui Cha (崔詧) (died 689) was briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Cui Dan

Cui Dan (崔鄲) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wenzong and Emperor Wenzong's brother Emperor Wuzong.

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Cui Dunli

Cui Dunli (崔敦禮) (596 – August 29, 656), né Cui Yuanli (崔元禮), courtesy name Anshang (安上), formally Duke Zhao of Gu'an (固安昭公), was an official, general, and diplomat of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Cui Gong

Cui Gong (崔珙) (died 854), formally the Duke of Anping (安平公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wuzong.

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Cui Guicong

Cui Guicong (崔龜從), courtesy name Xuangao (玄告), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Cui Hang

Cui Hang (崔沆) (died January 24, 881), courtesy name Neirong (內融), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Cui Huan

Cui Huan (崔渙) (died January 14, 769) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor briefly during the reign of Emperor Suzong—although he was commissioned by Emperor Suzong's father Emperor Xuanzong, not Emperor Suzong.

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Cui Qun

Cui Qun (崔群) (772 – August 30, 832Old Book of Tang, vol. 17, part 2.), courtesy name Dunshi (敦詩), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Cui Renshi

Cui Renshi (580s–650s) was a Chinese official of the Tang dynasty who briefly served as a chancellor late in the reign of Emperor Taizong.

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Cui Riyong

Cui Riyong 崔日用 (673–722), formally Duke Zhao of Qi 齊昭公, was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Cui Shenji

Cui Shenji (崔神基), formally the Duke of Qingqiu (清丘公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Cui Shenyou

Cui Shenyou (崔慎由), courtesy name Jingzhi (敬止), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Cui Shi

Cui Shi (崔湜; 671–713), courtesy name Chenglan (澄瀾), was a Chinese writer and politician.

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Cui Sun

Cui Sun (崔損) (died November 27, 803), courtesy name Zhiwu (至無), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Cui Xuan

Cui Xuan (崔鉉), courtesy name Taishuo (臺碩), formally the Duke of Wei (魏公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving two terms as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wuzong and Emperor Wuzong's uncle Emperor Xuānzong.

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Cui Xuanwei

Cui Xuanwei (崔玄暐; 638–706), né Cui Ye (崔曄), formally Prince Wenxian of Boling (博陵文獻王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Cui Yanzhao

Cui Yanzhao (崔彥昭), courtesy name Siwen (思文), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Cui Yin

Cui Yin (崔胤) (854New Book of Tang, vol. 223, part 2.-February 1, 904Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 264..), courtesy name Chuixiu (垂休), nickname Zilang (緇郎), formally the Duke of Wei (魏公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Cui Youfu

Cui Youfu (崔祐甫) (721 – July 7, 780), courtesy name Yisun (貽孫), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor briefly early during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Cui Yuan (705–768)

Cui Yuan (崔圓) (705–768), courtesy name Youyu (有裕), formally Duke Zhaoxiang of Zhao (趙昭襄公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuanzong and Emperor Suzong.

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Cui Yuan (died 905)

Cui Yuan (崔遠) (died July 5, 905Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), courtesy name Changzhi (昌之), formally the Baron of Boling (博陵男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving two terms as chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Zhaozong and Emperor Zhaozong's son Emperor Ai.

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Cui Yuanshi

Cui Yuanshi (崔元式) (died 848?New Book of Tang, vol. 160.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 248.) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Cui Yuanzong

Cui Yuanzong (崔元綜) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Cui Zao

Cui Zao (崔造) (737 – October 25, 787), courtesy name Xuanzai (玄宰), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Cui Zhaowei

Cui Zhaowei (崔昭緯) (d. 896), courtesy name Yunyao (蘊曜), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Cui Zhi

Cui Zhi (崔植) (772 – March 2, 829Old Book of Tang, vol. 17, part 1.), courtesy name Gongxiu (公修), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Muzong.

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Cui Zhiwen

Cui Zhiwen (崔知溫) (627 – April 27, 683), courtesy name Liren (禮仁), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Dai Zhide

Dai Zhide (戴至德) (died March 16, 679), formally Duke Gong of Dao (道恭公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Dai Zhou

Dai Zhou (died 633), courtesy name Xuanyin, posthumously known as Duke Zhong of Dao, was a Chinese official who lived in the Sui dynasty and early Tang dynasty.

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Department of State Affairs

The Department of State Affairs was one department in the Three Departments and Six Ministries government structure officially established since the Sui dynasty in the history of China.

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Di Renjie

Di Renjie (630 – August 15, 700), courtesy name Huaiying (懷英), formally Duke Wenhui of Liang (梁文惠公), was an official of Tang and Zhou dynasties, twice serving as chancellor during the reign of Wu Zetian.

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Diwu Qi

Diwu Qi (第五琦) (712New Book of Tang,. or 713Old Book of Tang,. – September 19, 782Diwu Qi's biographies in the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang did not give a death date for him, and disagreed as to death age — with the Old Book of Tang giving 69 and the New Book of Tang giving 70. The death date here was per the chronology of Emperor Dezong's in the Old Book of Tang.), courtesy name Yugui (禹珪), formally the Duke of Fufeng (扶風公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who served briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong, but was more known for his influence on financial policies throughout his career, including his advocacy for the state-run monopolies over salt and iron.

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Dong Jin

Dong Jin (724 – March 13, 799), courtesy name Huncheng (混成), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Dou Can

Dou Can or Dou Shen (734–793), courtesy name Shizhong (時中), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Dou Dexuan

Dou Dexuan (598 – September 11, 666), formally Baron Gong of Julu (鉅鹿恭男), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong of Tang.

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Dou Huaizhen

Dou Huaizhen (died July 29, 713), known by his courtesy name Dou Congyi (竇從一) during the second reign of Emperor Zhongzong (r. 705–710), posthumously renamed Du Huaizhen (毒懷貞), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Dou Kang

Dou Kang (died 621), courtesy name Daosheng, was an official and general during the Sui and Tang dynasties who briefly served as a chancellor early in the reign of Emperor Gaozu of Tang.

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Dou Wei (Tang dynasty)

Dou Wei (died 618), courtesy name Wenwei, formally Duke Jing of Yan'an, was a Sui dynasty official who, after the founding of the Tang dynasty in 618, briefly served as a chancellor until his death later that month.

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Dou Yizhi

Dou Yizhi (竇易直) (died April 29, 833), courtesy name Zongxuan (宗玄), formally Duke Gonghui of Jinyang (晉陽恭惠公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Jingzong and Emperor Wenzong.

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Double entendre

A double entendre is a figure of speech or a particular way of wording that is devised to be understood in two ways, having a double meaning.

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Doulu Qinwang

Doulu Qinwang (豆盧欽望) (630?Doulu's biography in the Old Book of Tang indicated that he died "more than 79 years old," but his biography in the New Book of Tang indicated that he died at age 79. Compare Old Book of Tang, vol. 90 with New Book of Tang, vol. 114. – December 27, 709), né Lu Qinwang (盧欽望), formally Duke Yuan of Rui (芮元公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving several terms as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Doulu Zhuan

Doulu Zhuan (豆盧瑑) (died January 24, 881), courtesy name Xizhen (希真), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Du Cong

Du Cong (杜悰) (794?-873?New Book of Tang, vol. 166.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 252.), courtesy name Yongyu (永裕), formally the Duke of Bin (邠公), was an official of the Tang dynasty of China, serving two terms as chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wuzong and Emperor Wuzong's cousin Emperor Yizong.

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Du Hongjian

Du Hongjian (杜鴻漸) (709 – December 13, 769), courtesy name Zhisun (之巽), formally Duke Wenxian of Wei (衛文憲公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Daizong.

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Du Huangchang

Du Huangchang (杜黃裳) (738 or 739Du Huangchang's biographies in the Old Book of Tang and New Book of Tang disagree as to his age at death — the Old Book of Tang gave his age at death as 70, while the New Book of Tang gave it as 69. Compare Old Book of Tang, with New Book of Tang,. – October 12, 808), courtesy name Zunsu (遵素), formally Duke Xuan of Bin (邠宣公) or Duke Xuanxian of Bin (邠宣獻公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Shunzong and Emperor Xianzong.

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Du Jingjian

Du Jingjian (杜景儉) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, twice serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Du Rangneng

Du Rangneng (杜讓能) (841–893), courtesy name Qunyi (群懿), formally the Duke of Jin (晉公), was an official of the late Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xizong and Emperor Xizong's brother Emperor Zhaozong.

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Du Ruhui

Du Ruhui (585–630), courtesy name Keming, posthumously known as Duke Cheng of Lai, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor under Emperor Taizong in the early Tang dynasty.

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Du Shenquan

Du Shenquan (杜審權), courtesy name Yinheng (殷衡), formally Duke De of Xiangyang (襄陽德公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Du Xian (Tang dynasty)

Du Xian (died 740), formally Marquess Zhenxiao of Wei County (魏縣貞孝侯), was an official and general of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Du Yan

Du Yan (died 628), courtesy name Zhili, posthumously known as Duke Xiang of Anji, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Du You

Du You (735 – December 23, 812), courtesy name Junqing (君卿), formally Duke Anjian of Qi (岐安簡公), was a Chinese scholar, historian and chancellor of the Tang Dynasty.

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Du Yuanying

Du Yuanying (杜元穎) (769–833Old Book of Tang, vol. 17, part 2.), formally the Baron of Jian'an (建安男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Muzong.

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Du Zhenglun

Du Zhenglun (杜正倫) (died 658?) was an official of the Chinese dynasties Sui Dynasty and Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong of Tang.

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Duan Wenchang

Duan Wenchang (773 – April 1, 835), courtesy name Moqing (墨卿), alternative name Jingchu (景初), formally the Duke of Zouping (鄒平公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Muzong.

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Dugu Sun

Dugu Sun (獨孤損) (died July 5, 905Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), courtesy name Yousun (又損),New Book of Tang, vol.

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Emperor Dezong of Tang

Emperor Dezong of Tang (27 May 742 – 25 February 805), personal name Li Kuo, was an emperor of the Chinese Tang Dynasty and the oldest son of his father Emperor Daizong.

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Emperor Gaozong of Tang

Emperor Gaozong of Tang (21 July 628 – 27 December 683), personal name Li Zhi, was the third emperor of the Tang dynasty in China, ruling from 649 to 683 (although after January 665 much of the governance was in the hands of his second wife Empress Wu, later known as Wu Zetian).

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Emperor Gaozu of Tang

Emperor Gaozu of Tang (8 April 566 – 25 June 635), born Li Yuan, courtesy name Shude, was the founder of the Tang Dynasty of China, and the first emperor of this dynasty from 618 to 626.

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Emperor Ruizong of Tang

Emperor Ruizong of Tang (22 June 662 – 13 July 716), personal name Li Dan, also known at times during his life as Li Xulun, Li Lun, Wu Lun, and Wu Dan, was the fifth and ninth emperor of Tang Dynasty.

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Emperor Suzong of Tang

Emperor Suzong of Tang (19 October 711 – 16 May 762; r. 756 – 762), personal name Li Heng, né Li Sisheng (李嗣升), known as Li Jun (李浚) from 725 to 736, known as Li Yu (李璵) from 736 to 738, known briefly as Li Shao (李紹) in 738, was an emperor of the Tang dynasty and the son of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Emperor Taizong of Tang

Emperor Taizong of Tang (28January 598 10July 649), previously Prince of Qin, personal name Li Shimin, was the second emperor of the Tang dynasty of China, ruling from 626 to 649.

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Emperor Wen of Sui

Emperor Wen of Sui (隋文帝; 21 July 541 – 13 August 604), personal name Yang Jian (楊堅), Xianbei name Puliuru Jian (普六茹堅), nickname Nryana, was the founder and first emperor of China's Sui Dynasty (581–618 AD).

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Emperor Xizong of Tang

Emperor Xizong of Tang (June 8, 862 – April 20, 888), né Li Yan, later name changed to Li Xuan (changed 873), was an emperor of the Tang dynasty of China.

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Emperor Xuanzong of Tang

Emperor Xuanzong of Tang (8 September 685 – 3 May 762), also commonly known as Emperor Ming of Tang or Illustrious August, personal name Li Longji, also known as Wu Longji from 690 to 705, was the seventh emperor of the Tang dynasty in China, reigning from 713 to 756 C.E. His reign of 43 years was the longest during the Tang dynasty.

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Emperor Yang of Sui

Emperor Yang of Sui (隋煬帝, 569 – 11 April 618), personal name Yang Guang (楊廣), alternative name Ying (英), nickname Amo (阿摩), Sui Yang Di or Yang Di (隋炀帝) known as Emperor Ming (明帝) during the brief reign of his grandson Yang Tong), was the second son of Emperor Wen of Sui, and the second emperor of China's Sui dynasty. Emperor Yang's original name was Yang Ying, but was renamed by his father, after consulting with oracles, to Yang Guang. Yang Guang was made the Prince of Jin after Emperor Wen established Sui Dynasty in 581. In 588, he was granted command of the five armies that invaded the southern Chen dynasty and was widely praised for the success of this campaign. These military achievements, as well as his machinations against his older brother Yang Yong, led to him becoming crown prince in 600. After the death of his father in 604, generally considered, though unproven, by most traditional historians to be a murder ordered by Yang Guang, he ascended the throne as Emperor Yang. Emperor Yang, ruling from 604 to 618, committed to several large construction projects, most notably the completion of the Grand Canal. He commanded the reconstruction of the Great Wall, a project which took the lives of nearly six million workers. He also ordered several military expeditions that brought Sui to its greatest territorial extent, one of which, the conquest of Champa in what is now central and southern Vietnam, resulted in the death of thousands of Sui soldiers from malaria. These expeditions, along with a series of disastrous campaigns against Goguryeo (one of the three kingdoms of Korea), left the empire bankrupt and a populace in revolt. With northern China in turmoil, Emperor Yang spent his last days in Jiangdu (江都, in modern Yangzhou, Jiangsu), where he was eventually strangled in a coup led by his general Yuwen Huaji. Despite his accomplishments, Emperor Yang was generally considered by traditional historians to be one of the worst tyrants in Chinese history and the reason for the Sui Dynasty's relatively short rule. His failed campaigns against Goguryeo, and the conscriptions levied to man them, coupled with increased taxation to finance these wars and civil unrest as a result of this taxation ultimately led to the downfall of the dynasty.

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Eunuch

The term eunuch (εὐνοῦχος) generally refers to a man who has been castrated, typically early enough in his life for this change to have major hormonal consequences.

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Fan Lübing

Fàn Lübing (范履冰) (died March 26, 690) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Fang Guan

Fang Guan (房琯) (697 – September 15, 763), courtesy name Cilü (次律), formally the Duke of Qinghe (清河公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuanzong and Emperor Suzong.

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Fang Rong

Fang Rong (房融) (died 705) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Fang Xuanling

Fang Qiao (579–648), courtesy name Xuanling, better known as Fang Xuanling, posthumously known as Duke Wenzhao of Liang, was a Chinese statesman and writer who served as a chancellor under Emperor Taizong in the early Tang dynasty.

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Feng Deyi

Feng Lun (568–627), courtesy name Deyi, better known as Feng Deyi, formally Duke Miao of Mi, was an official of the Sui and Tang dynasties who served as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Gaozu of Tang and Emperor Taizong of Tang.

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Fu Youyi

Fu Youyi (傅遊藝) (died August 24, 691), known as Wu Youyi (武遊藝) during the reign of Wu Zetian, was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor briefly after she took the throne in 690.

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Gao Jifu

Gao Feng (596 – January 16, 654), courtesy name Jifu, better known as Gao Jifu, posthumously known as Duke Xian of Tiao, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reigns of the emperors Taizong and Gaozong in the Tang dynasty.

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Gao Jiong

Gāo Jiǒng (died August 27, 607 courtesy name Zhaoxuan (昭玄), alternative name Min (敏))) known during the Northern Zhou period by the Xianbei name Dugu Jiong (独孤颎/獨孤熲), was a key official and general of the Chinese Sui Dynasty. He was a key advisor to Emperor Wen of Sui and instrumental in the campaign against rival the Chen Dynasty, allowing Sui to destroy Chen in 589 and reunify China. In 607, he offended Emperor Wen's son Emperor Yang of Sui (Yang Guang) by criticizing Emperor Yang's large rewards to Tujue's submissive Qimin Khan and was executed by Emperor Yang. Quoting Arthur Wright, Author Hengy Chye Kiang calls Gao Jiong "'a man of practical statecraft" recalling the great Legalist statesmen. His influence saw the replacement of Confucians with officials of "Legalist" outlook favouring centralization.

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Gao Qu

Gao Qu (高璩) (died 865), courtesy name Yingzhi (瑩之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly (for about two months) during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Gao Shilian

Gao Jian (576 – February 14, 647), courtesy name Shilian, better known as Gao Shilian, formally Duke Wenxian of Shen (申文獻公), was a chancellor of the Tang dynasty.

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Gao Ying

Gao Ying (高郢) (740Both Gao Ying's biographies in the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang indicated that he was 71 years old at his death in 811, which would indicate that he was born in 740. However, the Old Book of Tang also indicated that he was 14 at the time that his father was captured by Yan forces during the Anshi Rebellion — which would be in 756, thus making him born in 742. The New Book of Tang contained no reference to his age at the time of the Anshi Rebellion. Compare Old Book of Tang, and New Book of Tang,. – July 24, 811), courtesy name Gongchu (公楚), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Dezong and Emperor Shunzong.

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Gao Zhizhou

Gao Zhizhou (高智周) (602–683) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Ge Fuyuan

Ge Fuyuan (格輔元) (died November 7, 691) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Grand chancellor (China)

The grand chancellor, also translated as counselor-in-chief, chancellor, chief councillor, chief minister, imperial chancellor, lieutenant chancellor and prime minister, was the highest-ranking executive official in the imperial Chinese government.

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Gu Cong

Gu Cong (顧琮) (died November 4, 702) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, China, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Guan Bo

Guan Bo (關播) (719 – February 4, 797), courtesy name Wuyuan (務元), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Guo Daiju

Guo Daiju (郭待舉) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong as well as the regency of Emperor Gaozong's wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) over their sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Guo Yuanzhen

Guo Yuanzhen (郭元振; 656–713), formal name Guo Zhen (郭震) but went by the courtesy name of Yuanzhen, was an official, general, and diplomat of Tang and Zhou China, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Guo Zhengyi

Guo Zhengyi (郭正一) (died September 10, 689) was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong and the regency of Emperor Gaozong's wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) over their son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Guo Ziyi

Guo Ziyi (Kuo Tzu-i; Traditional Chinese: 郭子儀, Simplified Chinese: 郭子仪, Hanyu Pinyin: Guō Zǐyí, Wade-Giles: Kuo1 Tzu3-i2) (697 – July 9, 781), formally Prince Zhōngwǔ of Fényáng (汾陽忠武王), was the Tang dynasty general who ended the An Lushan Rebellion and participated in expeditions against the Uyghur Khaganate) and Tibetan Empire. He was regarded as one of the most powerful Tang generals before and after the Anshi Rebellion. After his death he was immortalized in Chinese mythology as the God of Wealth and Happiness (Lu Star of Fu Lu Shou). Guo Ziyi was a reportedly a Nestorian Christian.

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Han Hong (general)

Han Hong (韓弘) (765 – January 19, 823), formally Duke Yin of Xu (許隱公), was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, who also served as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xianzong and Emperor Xianzong's son Emperor Muzong.

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Han Huang

Han Huang (韓滉) (723 – March 17, 787), courtesy name Taichong (太沖), formally Duke Zhongsu of Jin (晉忠肅公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Han Xiu

Han Xiu (672–739), courtesy name Liangshi (良士),New Book of Tang, vol.

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Han Yuan

Han Yuan (韓瑗) (606–659), courtesy name Boyu (伯玉), formally Duke of Yingchuan (潁川公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Hao Chujun

Hao Chujun (607–681), formally Duke of Zengshan (甑山公), was an official and general of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Hou Junji

Hou Junji (died April 29, 643) was a Chinese general and official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Huan Yanfan

Huan Yanfan (桓彥範) (653–706), courtesy name Shize (士則), formally Prince Zhonglie of Fuyang (扶陽忠烈王), briefly known during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong of Tang as Wei Yanfan (韋彥範), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong.

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Huang Chao

Huang Chao (835 – July 13, 884) was a Chinese smuggler, soldier, and rebel, and is most well known for being the leader of a major rebellion that severely weakened the Tang dynasty.

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Huangfu Bo

Huangfu Bo (皇甫鎛) (died 820) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Hun Jian

Hun Jian (736 – January 1, 800http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Ji Chuna

Ji Chuna (died July 24, 710) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Zhongzong's son Emperor Shang.

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Ji Xu

Ji Xu was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor.

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Jia Dan

Jia Dan (730 – October 27, 805Hsu (1988), 96.http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Jia Su

Jia Su (賈餗) (died December 17, 835 Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 245.), courtesy name Zimei (子美), formally the Baron of Guzang (姑臧男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Jiang Gongfu

Jiang Gongfu (Vietnamese: Khương Công Phụ; 731 – 805) was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Jiang Ke

Jiang Ke (姜恪) (died March 21, 672), formally the Duke of Yong'an (永安公), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor for several years during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Jiang Shen

Jiang Shen (蔣伸) (799–881These dates are per a short on the Wuxi City Government Web site, which did not cite any sources.), courtesy name Dazhi (大直), formally the Duke of Le'an (樂安公),Edict Granting Military Governorships to Jiang Shen and Bi Xian, collected in All Tang Texts (全唐文), vol.

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Jiangsu

Jiangsu, formerly romanized as Kiangsu, is an eastern-central coastal province of the People's Republic of China.

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Jiedushi

The jiedushi were regional military governors in China during the Tang dynasty and the Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms period.

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Jing Hui

Jing Hui (敬暉) (died 706), courtesy name Zhongye (仲瞱), formally Prince Sumin of Pingyang (平陽肅愍王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong.

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Kong Wei

Kong Wei (孔緯) (died October 1, 895.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 260.), courtesy name Huawen (化文), formally the Duke of Lu (魯公), was an official of the late Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xizong and Emperor Xizong's brother Emperor Zhaozong.

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Lai Heng

Lai Heng (來恆) (died November 18, 678) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Lai Ji

Lai Ji (來濟) (610–662) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Lü Yin

Lü Yin (呂諲) (712–762), formally Count Su of Xuchang (須昌肅伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong.

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Le Sihui

Le Sihui (樂思晦) (died 691) was an official during Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Le Yanwei

Le Yanwei (樂彥瑋) (died 676), courtesy name Degui (德珪), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Li Anqi

Li Anqi (李安期) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who briefly served as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Li Cheng (Tang dynasty)

Li Cheng (李程) (766?-842?), courtesy name Biaochen (表臣), formally Duke Miu of Pengyuan (彭原繆公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Jingzong.

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Li Chenghong

Li Chenghong (李承宏), commonly known as the Prince of Guangwu (廣武王), was an imperial prince of the Chinese Tang Dynasty who was briefly declared emperor in 763 by invading Tibetan forces after they had captured the Tang capital Chang'an.

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Li Chengqi

Li Chengqi (679 – January 5, 742), known as Wu Chengqi during the reign of his grandmother Wu Zetian and as Li Xian after 716, formally Emperor Rang (literally, "the emperor who yielded"), was an imperial prince of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who served as crown prince during the first reign of his father Emperor Ruizong who yielded that position to his younger brother Li Longji (Emperor Xuanzong) during Emperor Ruizong's second reign.

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Li Daoguang

Li Daoguang (李道廣), courtesy name Taiqiu (太丘),New Book of Tang, vol.

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Li Deyu

Li Deyu (787 – January 26, 850 Old Book of Tang, vol. 174.), courtesy name Wenrao (文饒), formally the Duke of Wei (衛公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of brothers Emperor Wenzong and Emperor Wuzong and (briefly) their uncle Emperor Xuānzong.

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Li Fan (Tang dynasty)

Li Fan (李藩) (754 – November 20, 811), courtesy name Shuhan (叔翰), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Li Fengji

Li Fengji (758 – February 27, 835), courtesy name Xuzhou (虛舟), formally Duke Cheng of Zheng (鄭成公) or Duke Cheng of Liang (涼成公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xianzong, Emperor Xianzong's son Emperor Muzong, and grandson Emperor Jingzong.

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Li Fuguo

Li Fuguo (李輔國; 704 – November 8, 762), né Li Jingzhong (李靜忠), known from 757 to 758 as Li Huguo (李護國), formally Prince Chou of Bolu (博陸醜王), was a eunuch official during the reign of Emperor Suzong (Li Heng) of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Li Guyan

Li Guyan (李固言), courtesy name Zhongshu (仲樞), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving two terms as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Li Huaiguang

Li Huaiguang (729 – September 19, 785) was a leading general of Mohe extraction of Tang China.

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Li Huaiyuan

Li Huaiyuan (李懷遠) (died 706), courtesy name Guangde (廣德), formally Duke Cheng of Zhao Commandery (趙郡成公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving twice as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Li Hui (Tang dynasty)

Li Hui (李回), né Li Chan (李躔), original courtesy name Zhaohui (昭回), later changed to Zhaodu (昭度), formally Duke Wenyi of Longxi (隴西文懿公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wuzong.

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Li Jiang

Li Jiang (李絳) (764 – March 8, 830), courtesy name Shenzhi (深之), formally Duke Zhen of Zhao Commandery (趙郡貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Li Jiao (Tang dynasty)

Li Jiao, courtesy name Jushan (巨山), formally the Duke of Zhao (趙公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong, and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Li Jifu

Li Jifu (李吉甫) (758 – November 18, 814), courtesy name Hongxian (弘憲), formally Duke Zhongyi of Zhao (趙忠懿公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Li Jing (Tang dynasty)

Li Jing (571 – July 2, 649), courtesy name Yaoshi, posthumously known as Duke Jingwu of Wei (also spelled as Duke of Wey), was a Chinese general who lived in the early Tang dynasty and was most active during the reign of Emperor Taizong.

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Li Jingchen

Li Jingchen (李景諶) was briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Li Jingxuan

Li Jingxuan (李敬玄) (615–682), formally Duke Wenxian of Zhao (趙文憲公), was an official of Tang China, serving as Chancellor of the Tang dynasty during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Li Jiongxiu

Li Jiongxiu (李迥秀), courtesy name Maozhi (茂之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Li Jue (Tang dynasty)

Li Jue (李珏 or 李玨) (784?-852?There are issues in Li Jue's death date, and therefore birth date. According to the chronicles of the reign of Emperor Xuānzong, in the Old Book of Tang, which is the only official historical source that gave a particular date for his death, Li Jue died on the Bingchen day of the seventh month of the sixth year (852) of Emperor Xuānzong's Dazhong era — see Old Book of Tang, vol. 18, part 2 — but no such day existed. See Li Jue's biography in the Old Book of Tang indicated that he died in the seventh year of Dazhong era (853), but did not give a month or a day. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 173. Li Jue's biography in the New Book of Tang did not give a death date at all, but gave his death age as 68. See New Book of Tang, vol. 182. As only the chronicles of Emperor Xuānzong's reign in the Old Book of Tang even attempted to date Li Jue's death to the month, that date will be used here (with an assumption that only the Bingchen day was incorrect).), courtesy name Daijia (待價), formally Duke Zhenmu of Zanhuang (贊皇貞穆公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wenzong and (briefly) Emperor Wenzong's brother Emperor Wuzong.

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Li Kui (chancellor)

Li Kui (李揆) (711 – May 17, 784), courtesy name Duanqing (端卿), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong.

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Li Lin (Tang chancellor)

Li Lin (李麟) (694–759), formally Duke De of Bao (褒德公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong — although he was commissioned by Emperor Suzong's father Emperor Xuanzong, not Emperor Suzong.

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Li Linfu

Li Linfu (died January 3, 753), nickname Genu, formally the Duke of Jin, was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor for 18 years (734–752), during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong—one of the longest terms of service for a chancellor in Tang history, and the longest during Xuanzong's reign.

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Li Maozhen

Li Maozhen (856 – May 17, 924), born Song Wentong (宋文通), courtesy name Zhengchen (正臣), formally Prince Zhongjing of Qin (秦忠敬王), was the only ruler of the Chinese Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms period state Qi (901–924).

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Li Mi (chancellor)

Li Mi (722 – April 1, 789), courtesy name Changyuan (長源), formally the Marquess of Ye County (鄴縣侯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Li Mian

Li Mian (717 – September 14, 788), courtesy name Xuanqing (玄卿), formally Duke Zhenjian of Qian (汧貞簡公), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Li Rangyi

Li Rangyi (李讓夷) (died 847?), courtesy name Daxin (達心), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wuzong and (briefly) Emperor Wuzong's uncle Emperor Xuānzong.

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Li Rizhi

Li Rizhi (李日知) (died 715) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Li Shen

Li Shen (李紳) (died July 29, 846Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 248.), courtesy name Gongchui (公垂), formally Duke Wensu of Zhao (趙文肅公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wuzong.

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Li Sheng (Tang dynasty)

Li Sheng (李晟) (727 – September 13, 793), courtesy name Liangqi (良器), formally Prince Zhongwu of Xiping (西平忠武王), was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, mostly known for his service under Emperor Dezong in destroying the rebel Zhu Ci and restoring Emperor Dezong.

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Li Shi (Tang dynasty)

Li Shi (李石), courtesy name Zhongyu (中玉), formally the Count of Longxi (隴西伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Li Shiji

Li Shiji (594The Old Book of Tang indicated that Li Shiji was 75 at the time of his death, while the New Book of Tang indicated that Li Shiji was 85 at the time of his death. Compare Old Book of Tang, vol. 67 with New Book of Tang, vol. 93. The Zizhi Tongjian, while not explicitly stating that Li Shiji was 75 at the time of his death, appeared to follow the Old Book of Tang by quoting Li Shiji as stating that he was satisfied with living almost to 80. See Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 201. (The New Book of Tang, containing apparently the same quote, had a slightly different version that had Li Shiji stating that he was satisfied with living over 80.) – December 31, 669), courtesy name Maogong, posthumously known as Duke Zhenwu of Ying, was a Chinese general who lived in the early Tang dynasty.

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Li Shizhi

Li Shizhi (died 747), né Li Chang (李昌), formally the Duke of Qinghe (清和公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Li Wei (Tang dynasty)

Li Wei (李蔚) (died November 20, 879.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 253.), courtesy name Maoxiu (茂休), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Li Xi (Tang dynasty)

Li Xi or Li Qi (李谿 per the Zizhi Tongjian and the History of the Five Dynasties or 李磎 per the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang) (d. June 4, 895Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 260..), courtesy name Jingwang (景望), nicknamed Li Shulou (李書樓), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Li Xian (chancellor)

Li Xian (709–766), formally the Duke of Liang (梁公, Liáng Gōng), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Suzong and Emperor Daizong.

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Li Yifu

Li Yifu (614–666) was a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Li Yijian

Li Yijian (李夷簡) (756 – October 13, 822Old Book of Tang, vol. 16.), courtesy name Yizhi (易之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Li Yiyan

Li Yiyan (李義琰) (died 688) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Li Yong (chancellor)

Li Yong (李鄘) (died September 14, 820), courtesy name Jianhou (建侯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly commissioned as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong — but declining the office and never actually exercising the authorities of the office.

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Li Youdao

Li Youdao (李游道) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Li Yu, Prince of De

Li Yu (李裕) (died March 17, 905), né Li You (李祐) (name changed 897), briefly Li Zhen (李縝) (from 900 to 901), formally the Prince of De (德王), was an imperial prince of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Li Yuanhong (Tang chancellor)

Li Yuanhong (died 733), courtesy name Dagang (大綱), formally Baron Wenzhong of Qingshui (清水文忠男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Li Yuanji

Li Yuanji (李元吉) (603 – July 2, 626), formally Prince La of Chao (巢剌王), more commonly known by the title of Prince of Qi (齊王), nickname Sanhu (三胡), was an imperial prince of the Chinese Tang Dynasty.

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Li Yuansu

Li Yuansu (李元素) (died October 26, 696) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving twice as chancellor.

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Li Yun (Tang dynasty)

Li Yun (李熅) (died 887), imperial princely title Prince of Xiang (襄王), was a pretender to the throne of the Tang dynasty, who briefly, under the support of the warlord Zhu Mei, claimed the Tang imperial throne for two months in 886-887 at the capital Chang'an, in competition with Emperor Xizong.

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Li Zhaode

Li Zhaode (李昭德) (died April 28, 697) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty and at one point served as chancellor.

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Li Zhirou

Li Zhirou (李知柔) (died 900), formally the Prince of Xue (薛王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor in 895 during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong, to whom he was a distant relative.

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Li Zhongchen

Li Zhongchen (李忠臣) (716 – July 8, 784), né Dong Qin (董秦), was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who was known, for most of his career, as both a supporter of the imperial cause but also a corrupt and violent military governor (Jiedushi).

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Li Zhongyan

Li Zhongyan (李仲言) (died December 16, 835 Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 245.), known as Li Xun (李訓) in 835, courtesy name initially Zixun (子訓), later Zichui (子垂), pseudonym Hermit Wang (王山人) during the mourning period for his mother, was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Li Zongmin

Li Zongmin (李宗閔) (died 846?Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 248.), courtesy name Sunzhi (損之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving twice as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Linghu Chu

Linghu Chu (766 – December 18, 837), courtesy name Keshi (殼士), formally Duke Wen of Pengyang (彭陽文公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xianzong and (briefly) Emperor Xianzong's son Emperor Muzong.

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Linghu Tao

Linghu Tao, courtesy name Zizhi (子直), formally the Duke of Zhao (趙公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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List of Chancellors of Wu Zetian

Wu Zetian was a Chinese sovereign, who ruled officially under the name of her self-proclaimed "Zhou Dynasty", from 690 to 705; however, she had previous imperial positions under both Emperor Taizong of Tang and his son Emperor Gaozong of Tang, of the Tang Dynasty of China.

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Liu Can (Tang dynasty)

Liu Can (柳璨; died January 27, 906Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), courtesy name Zhaozhi (炤之New Book of Tang, vol. 223, part 2. or 昭之), formally the Baron of Hedong (河東男), nicknamed Liu Qiezi (柳篋子, "Liu the File Folder"), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Zhaozong and Emperor Zhaozong's son Emperor Ai, near the end of the dynasty.

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Liu Chongwang

Liu Chongwang (劉崇望) (839?-July 30, 900?Old Book of Tang, vol. 20, part 1..The death date listed here is according to the chronicles of Emperor Zhaozong's reign in the Old Book of Tang; Liu Chongwang's own biography in the Old Book of Tang gave his death as in 899. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 179. Meanwhile, since his biography gave his death age as 61, an 839 birthdate will be used here.), courtesy name Xitu (希徒), formally the Baron of Pengcheng (彭城男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Liu Congyi

Liu Congyi (劉從一) (742 – November 4, 785http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Liu Hun

Liu Hun (柳渾) (715 – February 23, 789), né Liu Zai (柳載), courtesy name Yikuang (夷曠), alternative name Weishen (惟深), formally Count Zhen of Yicheng (宜城貞伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Liu Ji (Tang chancellor)

Liu Ji (died January 18, 646), courtesy name Sidao, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Liu Jingxian

Liu Jingxian (劉景先) (died 689), né Liu Qixian (劉齊賢), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor late in the reign of Emperor Gaozong and the subsequent regency of Emperor Gaozong's wife Empress Dowager Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) over their sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Liu Rengui

Liu Rengui (劉仁軌) (602 – March 2, 685), courtesy name Zhengze (正則), formally Duke Wenxian of Lecheng (樂城文獻公), was a general and official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong and the subsequent regency of his wife Wu Zetian over his sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Liu Shi (Tang dynasty)

Liu Shi (柳奭) (died 659), courtesy name Zishao (子邵), was a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Liu Wenjing

Liu Wenjing (568–619), courtesy name Zhaoren, formally the Duke of Lu, was a statesman and one-time Chancellor of the Tang dynasty.

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Liu Xiangdao

Liu Xiangdao (劉祥道) (596–666), courtesy name Tongshou (同壽), formally Duke Xuan of Guangping (廣平宣公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who was briefly chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Liu Yan (Tang dynasty)

Liu Yan (715/716Liu Yan's biography in the Old Book of Tang indicated that he was 66 when he died, while his biography in the New Book of Tang indicated that he was 65 when he died. Compare Old Book of Tang, vol. 123 and New Book of Tang, vol. 149. However, it should also be further noted that according to his biography in the Old Book of Tang, he was seven when he was made a scribe, while in the New Book of Tang, he was said to be eight — and it was further said that it occurred at the time that Emperor Xuanzong offered sacrifices at Mount Tai, which was in 725. If the latter were accurate, he would have born in 718. – August 12, 780), courtesy name Shi'an (士安), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty who served briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Daizong — but who was more known for his reforms in the Tang salt monopoly and food transportation systems, credited with allowing the Tang economy to recover after the disastrous An Lushan Rebellion.

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Liu Ye (Tang dynasty)

Liu Ye (劉鄴) (died January 24, 881?), courtesy name Hanfan (漢藩), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Yizong and Emperor Yizong's son Emperor Xizong.

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Liu Yizhi

Liu Yizhi (劉禕之) (631 – June 22, 687), courtesy name Ximei (希美), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Liu Youqiu

Liu Youqiu (劉幽求) (655 – December 6, 715), formally Duke Wenxian of Xu (徐文獻公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Liu Zhan

Liu Zhan (劉瞻) (died September 29, 874.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 252.), courtesy name Jizhi (幾之), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Yizong and (briefly) Emperor Yizong's son Emperor Xizong.

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Liu Zhuan

Liu Zhuan (劉瑑) (796 – June 20, 858.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 249.), courtesy name Ziquan (子全), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Liu Zi

Liu Zi (劉滋) (729 – November 19, 794), courtesy name Gongmao (公茂), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Lou Shide

Lou Shide (630–699), courtesy name Zongren (宗仁), formally Viscount Zhen of Qiao (譙貞子), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, twice serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Lu Chengqing

Lu Chengqing (盧承慶) (595–670), courtesy name Ziyu (子餘), formally Duke Ding of Fanyang (范陽定公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Lu Dunxin

Lu Dunxin (陸敦信) was briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Lu Guangqi

Lu Guangqi (盧光啟) (died March 6, 903Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 264..), courtesy name Zizhong (子忠), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor from 901 to 902, while Emperor Zhaozong was under the physical control of the warlord Li Maozhen the military governor (Jiedushi) of Fengxiang Circuit (鳳翔, headquartered in modern Baoji, Shaanxi) and Li's eunuch allies, led by Han Quanhui.

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Lu Han (Tang dynasty)

Lu Han was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Lu Huaishen

Lu Huaishen (盧懷慎) (died December 11, 716), formally Count Wencheng of Yuyang (魚陽文成伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Lu Mai

Lu Mai (盧邁) (739 – August 11, 798), courtesy name Zixuan (子玄), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Lu Qi (Tang dynasty)

Lu Qi (盧杞), courtesy name Ziliang (子良), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Lu Shang

Lu Shang (盧商) (789–859Old Book of Tang, vol. 176.), courtesy name Weichen (為臣), formally the Duke of Fanyang (范陽公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Lu Sui

Lu Sui (路隨 or 路隋) (776 – August 16, 835), courtesy name Nanshi (南式), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Lu Xiangxian

Lu Xiangxian (陸象先) (665–736), né Lu Jingchu (陸景初), formally Duke Wenzhen of Yan (兗文貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Lu Xie

Lu Xie (盧攜) (died January 8, 881.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 254.), courtesy name Zisheng (子升), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving two terms as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Lu Xisheng

Lu Xisheng (陸希聲) (d. 895) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Lu Yan

Lu Yan (路巖) (829–874), courtesy name Luzhan (魯瞻), was an official of the Tang dynasty of China, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Lu Yi (Tang dynasty)

Lu Yi (陸扆) (847Old Book of Tang, vol. 179. – July 5, 905Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), né Lu Yundi (陸允迪), courtesy name Xiangwen (祥文), formally the Duke of Wu Commandery (吳郡公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor for two terms during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Lu Yuanfang

Lu Yuanfang (陸元方) (639 - March 20, 701), courtesy name Xizhong (希仲), was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, twice serving as chancellor.

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Lu Zhi (Tang dynasty)

Lu Zhi (陸贄; 754–805), courtesy name Jingyu (敬輿), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Ma Sui

Ma Sui (馬燧) (726 – September 4, 795), courtesy name Xunmei (洵美), formally Prince Zhuangwu of Beiping (北平莊武王), was a Chinese general who served during the Tang dynasty.

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Ma Zhi

Ma Zhi (馬植) (? - 857), courtesy name Cunzhi (存之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Ma Zhou

Ma Zhou (601–648), courtesy name Binwang, formally the Duke of Gaotang (高唐公), was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Menxia Sheng

The Department of Chancellery, or simply Chancellery, was one of the Three Departments of imperial Chinese governments between the Jin dynasty (265–420) and the Jin dynasty (1115–1234).

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Miao Jinqing

Miao Jinqing (苗晉卿) (685–765), courtesy name Yuanfu (元輔), formally Duke Wenzhen of Han (韓文貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Suzong and Emperor Daizong.

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New Book of Tang

The New Book of Tang (Xīn Tángshū), generally translated as "New History of the Tang", or "New Tang History", is a work of official history covering the Tang dynasty in ten volumes and 225 chapters.

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Niu Sengru

Niu Sengru (牛僧孺) (780 – January 27, 849Li Jue, Commemorative Text for the Spirit Tablet for the Deceased Chancellor, Taizi Shaoshi, Posthumously-Honored Taiwei, Lord Niu, collected in All Tang Texts (全唐文),.), courtesy name Si'an (思黯), formally Duke Wenzhen of Qizhang (奇章文貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Muzong and his sons Emperor Jingzong and Emperor Wenzong.

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Niu Xianke

Niu Xianke (牛仙客) (675 – September 2, 742), formally Duke Zhenjian of Bin (豳貞簡公), was a general and official of the Tang Dynasty.

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Old Book of Tang

The Old Book of Tang, or simply the Book of Tang, is the first classic historical work about the Tang dynasty, comprising 200 chapters, and is one of the Twenty-Four Histories.

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Ouyang Tong

Ouyang Tong (歐陽通) (died November 7, 691), formally the Viscount of Bohai (渤海子), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Ouyang Xiu

Ouyang Xiu (1 August 1007 – 22 September 1072), courtesy name Yongshu, also known by his art names Zuiweng ("Old Drunkard") and Liu Yi Jushi ("Retiree Six-One"), was a Chinese scholar-official, essayist, historian, poet, calligrapher, and epigrapher of the Song dynasty.

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Palace Library

Palace Library was a central government agency in imperial China and dynastic Korea, generally in charge of maintaining and archiving the collection of the monarch's documents.

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Pei Che

Pei Che (裴澈) (died April 6, 887.New Book of Tang,.), courtesy name Shenyuan (深源), was an official of the late Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xizong and the pretender to the throne Li Yun.

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Pei Du

Pei Du (裴度) (765 – April 21, 839), courtesy name Zhongli (中立), formally Duke Wenzhong of Jin (晉文忠公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xianzong, Emperor Xianzong's son Emperor Muzong, and Emperor Xianzong's grandsons Emperor Jingzong and Emperor Wenzong.

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Pei Guangting

Pei Guangting (676-March 27, 733), courtesy name Liancheng (連城), formally Baron Zhongxian of Zhengping (正平忠獻男),That Pei's posthumous name was 忠獻 rather than 忠憲 (both pronounced "Zhongxian") was per his biography in the Old Book of Tang, which the Zizhi Tongjian followed; his biography in the New Book of Tang used 忠憲.

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Pei Ji (Late Tang)

Pei Ji (裴垍) (died 811), courtesy name Hongzhong (弘中), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Pei Ji (Sui and Tang)

Pei Ji (570-629), courtesy name Xuanzhen, formally Duke of Hedong, was an important official and one-time chancellor of the Tang dynasty.

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Pei Ju

Pei Ju (547-627), birth name Pei Shiju, courtesy name Hongda, formally Duke Jing of Anyi, was a statesman who lived in the Sui and Tang dynasties, briefly serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozu of Tang.

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Pei Judao

Pei Judao (裴居道) (died July 22, 690) was a general and official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Pei Mian

Pei Mian (died January 5, 770), courtesy name Zhangfu (章甫), formally the Duke of Ji (冀公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Suzong and Emperor Daizong.

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Pei Shu

Pei Shu (裴樞) (841Old Book of Tang, vol. 113.-July 5, 905Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), courtesy name Jisheng (紀聖)New Book of Tang, vol. 140.

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Pei Tan (8th-century Tang chancellor)

Pei Tan (裴談) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Pei Tan (9th-century Tang chancellor)

Pei Tan (裴坦) (died June 25, 874.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 252.), courtesy name Zhijin (知進), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Pei Xingben

Pei Xingben (裴行本) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor.

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Pei Xiu (Tang dynasty)

Pei Xiu (791–864These dates are per Pei Xiu's article on Chinese Wikipedia, but the article did not cite a source.), courtesy name Gongmei (公美), formally the Viscount of Hedong (河東子), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Pei Yan

Pei Yan (裴炎) (died November 30, 684), courtesy name Zilong (子隆), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong, as well as regency by his wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) over their sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Pei Yaoqing

Pei Yaoqing (681–743), courtesy name Huanzhi (渙之), formally Marquess Wenxian of Zhaocheng (趙城文獻侯), was a poet and politician of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Pei Zhi

Pei Zhi (裴贄) (died 905), courtesy name Jingchen (敬臣), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor from 900 to 903 during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Pei Zunqing

Pei Zunqing (died 775), courtesy name Shaoliang (少良), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Suzong and Emperor Daizong.

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Qi Kang (official)

Qi Kang (740 – May 29, 804), courtesy name Xiaju, was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Qi Ying

Qi Ying (齊映) (748 – August 15, 795Old Book of Tang,.), formally Baron Zhong of Hejian (河間忠男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Qian Weidao

Qian Weidao (騫味道) (died January 11, 689) was twice briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Qiao Lin

Qiao Lin (喬琳) (died July 28, 784http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Quan Deyu

Quan Deyu (759 – September 30, 818), courtesy name Zaizhi (載之), formally Duke Wen of Fufeng (扶風文公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Ren Yaxiang

Ren Yaxiang (died March 9, 662) was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Ren Zhigu

Ren Zhigu (任知古) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor.

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Shaanxi

Shaanxi is a province of the People's Republic of China.

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Shangguan Yi

Shangguan Yi (608 – 4 January 665), courtesy name Youshao (游韶), formally Duke of Chu (楚公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Shen Junliang

Shen Junliang (沈君諒) was briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Shi Wuzi

Shi Wuzi (史務滋) (died January 2, 691) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Shu Yuanyu

Shu Yuanyu (died December 17, 835 Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 245.) was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Sima Guang

Sima Guang (17 November 1019 – 11 October 1086), courtesy name Junshi, was a Chinese historian, writer, and politician.

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Song Jing

Song Jing (宋璟) (663 – November 21, 737), formally Duke Wenzhen of Guangping (廣平文貞公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as the chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Song Shenxi

Song Shenxi (宋申錫) (died August 18, 833), courtesy name Qingchen (慶臣), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Su Gui

Su Gui (蘇瓌 or 蘇瑰) (639 – December 18, 710), courtesy name Changrong (昌容) or Tingshuo (廷碩), formally Duke Wenzhen of Xu (許文貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Zhongzong, Emperor Shang, and Emperor Ruizong.

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Su Jian

Su Jian (蘇檢) (died March 6, 903Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 264..), courtesy name Shengyong (聖用),New Book of Tang, vol.

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Su Liangsi

Su Liangsi (蘇良嗣) (606 – February 24, 690), formally the Duke of Wen (溫公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Su Ting

Su Ting (蘇頲; 680 – July 31, 737), courtesy name Tingshuo (廷碩), formally Duke Wenxian of Xu (許文憲公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Su Wei (politician)

Su Wei (蘇威; 542–623), courtesy name Wuwei (無畏), was a high-level official of the Chinese dynasty Sui Dynasty.

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Su Weidao

Su Weidao (648?-705?Su Weidao's biographies in the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang both stated that he died at the age of 57, shortly after he was made the secretary general at Yi Prefecture for the second time. The Old Book of Tang further indicated that this commission was shortly after his brief demotion to be the prefect of Mei Prefecture, which in turn was described to be "early in the Shenlong era" (705-707) and be on account of his having flattered Wu Zetian's lovers Zhang Yizhi and Zhang Changzong, who were killed in 705 in a coup that overthrew Wu Zetian. This implies that these events occurred in 705, but does not conclusively establish this. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 94 and New Book of Tang, vol. 114.), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, twice serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Sui dynasty

The Sui Dynasty was a short-lived imperial dynasty of China of pivotal significance.

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Sun Chuyue

Sun Chuyue (Chinese: 孫處約) (died 664?), alternative name Sun Maodao (孫茂道) and/or Sun Daomao (孫道茂), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong of Tang.

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Sun Wo

Sun Wo, courtesy name Longguang (龍光), formally the Marquess of Le'an (樂安侯), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor from 895 to 897 during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Sun Yuanheng

Sun Yuanheng (孫元亨) (died October 26, 696) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor.

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Tang dynasty

The Tang dynasty or the Tang Empire was an imperial dynasty of China preceded by the Sui dynasty and followed by the Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms period.

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Tang Xiujing

Tang Xiujing (唐休璟; 627–712), formal name Tang Xuan (唐璿) but went by the courtesy name of Xiujing, formally Duke Zhong of Song (宋忠公), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Wang Benli

Wang Benli (王本立) (died 4 February 690) was an official of China's Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Wang Bo (chancellor)

Wang Bo (王播) (759 – February 15, 830), courtesy name Mingyang (明敭), formally Duke Jing of Taiyuan (太原敬公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Muzong and Emperor Wenzong.

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Wang Dezhen

Wang Dezhen (王德真) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as a chancellor on two occasions—once during the reign of Emperor Gaozong, and once during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong, when Emperor Gaozong's wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) served as empress dowager and regent.

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Wang Duo

Wang Duo (王鐸) (died 884), courtesy name Zhaofan (昭範), formally the Duke of Jin (晉公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Yizong and Emperor Yizong's son Emperor Xizong.

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Wang Fangqing

Wang Fangqing (王方慶) (died 702), formal name Wang Lin (王綝) but went by the courtesy name of Fangqing,New Book of Tang, vol.

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Wang Gui (Tang chancellor)

Wang Gui (571–639), courtesy name Shujie, posthumously known as Duke Yi of Yongning, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong (Li Shimin) in the Tang dynasty.

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Wang Hui (Tang dynasty)

Wang Hui (王徽) (died 891), courtesy name Zhaowen (昭文), formally Marquess Zhen of Langye (琅琊貞侯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Wang Jin (Tang dynasty)

Wang Jin (王縉, 700–December 31, 781), courtesy name Xiaqing (夏卿), served as a chancellor of the Tang dynasty during the reign of Emperor Daizong.

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Wang Jishan

Wang Jishan (王及善) (618 – August 28, 699), formally Duke Zhen of Xing (邢貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Wang Jun (Tang chancellor)

Wang Jun (王晙) (died 732), formally Duke Zhonglie of Zhongshan (中山忠烈公), was an official of the Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, largely known for his service as a general during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong, when he also briefly served as chancellor.

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Wang Pu (Tang dynasty)

Wang Pu (王溥) (died July 5, 905Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 265..), courtesy name Derun (德潤), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor from 901 to 903, during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Wang Tuan

Wang Tuan (王摶) (died July 12, 900Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 262..), courtesy name Zhaoyi (昭逸), formally the Duke of Lu (魯公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor from 895 to 900, during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Wang Xiaojie

Wang Xiaojie (王孝傑) (died February 8, 697), formally the Duke of Geng (耿國公), was a general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving in campaigns against Tibet, Eastern Turks, and Khitan and briefly serving as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Wang Xuan (Second Zhou)

Wang Xuan (王璿) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Wang Ya

Wang Ya (died December 17, 835http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Wang Yu (chancellor)

Wang Yu (王璵) (died July 6, 768) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, who became trusted by Emperor Suzong due to his studies in witchcraft and the employment of such witchcraft on Emperor Suzong's behalf, such that Emperor Suzong eventually made him chancellor.

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Wei Anshi

Wei Anshi (651–714), formally Duke Wenzhen of Xun (郇文貞公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor several times, during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong, and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Wei Baoheng

Wei Baoheng (韋保衡) (died 873), courtesy name Yunyong (蘊用), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang dynasty.

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Wei Chengqing

Wei Chengqing (韋承慶) (640?–706?Wei Chengqing's biographies in the Old Book of Tang and New Book of Tang imply, but do not state for certain, that he died in 706 and did not give a birth date or death age for him. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 88 and New Book of Tang, vol. 116. According to Kyoto University's, which apparently relied on Wei Chengqing's tombstone (the text of which, however, appears to be unavailable on the Internet), Wei Chengqing was born in 640 and died in 706.), courtesy name Yanxiu (延休), formally Viscount Wen of Fuyang (扶陽溫子), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Wei Chuhou

Wei Chuhou (韋處厚) (773 – January 29, 829Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 243.), né Wei Chun (韋淳), courtesy name Dezai (德載), formally the Duke of Lingchang (靈昌公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Wei Cong

Wei Cong (韋琮), courtesy name Liyu (禮玉), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Wei Daijia

Wei Daijia (韋待價) (died 689?) was a general and official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Wei Fangzhi

Wei Fangzhi (Chinese: 韋方質) (died October 1, 690), formally the Duke of Fuyang (扶陽公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who served as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Wei Fu

Wei Fu (died July 14, 850Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 249.), courtesy name Xiangzhi (相之), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Wei Guanzhi

Wei Guanzhi (韋貫之) (760 – November 13, 821), né Wei Chun (韋純), courtesy name Guanzhi (貫之) or Zhengli (正理), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Wei Hongmin

Wei Hongmin (韋弘敏) was briefly a 7th-century chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the first reigns of Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong (both of whom reigned twice).

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Wei Jiansu

Wei JIansu (韋見素) (687–763), courtesy name Huiwei (會微), formally Duke Zhongzhen of Bin (豳忠貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuanzong and Emperor Suzong.

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Wei Juyuan

Wei Juyuan (韋巨源) (631 – July 22, 710), formally Duke Zhao of Shu (舒昭公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving multiple times as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her son Emperor Zhongzong, and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Wei Mo

Wei Mo (魏謩Old Book of Tang, vol. 176. or 魏謨New Book of Tang, vol. 97.) (793–858), courtesy name Shenzhi (申之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Wei Shifang

Wei Shifang (韋什方) (died 695), also known as Wu Shifang (武什方), was briefly a chancellor during Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty.

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Wei Sili

Wei Sili (韋嗣立; 654–719), courtesy name Yan'gou (延構), formally Duke Xiao of Xiaoyao (逍遙孝公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong, and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Wei Siqian

Wei Siqian (韋思謙) (611–89), formal name Wei Renyue (韋仁約) but went by the courtesy name of Siqian, formally Baron of Bochang (博昌男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Wei Wen

Wei Wen (韋溫) (died July 24, 710) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Zhongzong's son Emperor Shang.

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Wei Xuantong

Wei Xuantong (魏玄同) (617 – November 2, 689), courtesy name Hechu (和初), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong and the regency of his wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian) over their sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong.

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Wei Yifan

Wei Yifan (韋貽範) (died December 16, 902.), courtesy name Chuixian (垂憲), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor in 902, while Emperor Zhaozong was under the physical control of the warlord Li Maozhen the military governor (Jiedushi) of Fengxiang Circuit (鳳翔, headquartered in modern Baoji, Shaanxi) and Li's eunuch allies, led by Han Quanhui.

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Wei Yuanzhong

Wei Yuanzhong (魏元忠) (died 707), né Wei Zhenzai (魏真宰), formally Duke Zhen of Qi (齊貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Wei Zhaodu

Wei Zhaodu (韋昭度) (died June 4, 895.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 260.), courtesy name Zhengji (正紀), formally the Duke of Qi (岐公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xizong and Emperor Xizong's brother Emperor Zhaozong.

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Wei Zheng

Wei Zheng (580–643), courtesy name Xuancheng, posthumously known as Duke Wenzhen of Zheng, was a Chinese statesman and historian.

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Wei Zhigu

Wei Zhigu (647–715), formally Duke Zhong of Liang (梁忠公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Wei Zhiyi

Wei Zhiyi (韋執誼) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor in 805, during the brief reign of Emperor Shunzong and then briefly into the reign of Emperor Shunzong's son Emperor Xianzong.

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Wen Yanbo (Tang dynasty)

Wen Dalin (575–637), courtesy name Yanbo, better known as Wen Yanbo, posthumously known as Duke Gong of Yu, was a Chinese official who lived in the early Tang dynasty.

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Wu Chengsi

Wu Chengsi (Chinese: 武承嗣; Pinyin: Wǔ Chéngsì) (died July 22, 698), formally Prince Xuan of Wei (魏宣王), was a nephew of Chinese sovereign Wu Zetian and an imperial prince during her Zhou Dynasty.

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Wu Sansi

Wu Sansi (died August 7, 707), posthumously Prince Xuan of Liang (梁宣王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and his aunt Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, becoming an imperial prince and chancellor during the reign of Wu Zetian and subsequently, while only briefly chancellor during the second reign of Wu Zetian's son and his cousin Emperor Zhongzong, becoming very powerful due to both the trust Emperor Zhongzong had in him and his affair with Emperor Zhongzong's powerful wife Empress Wei.

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Wu Youning

Wu Youning (武攸寧), formally the Duke of Jiang (江公), was an imperial prince during the reign of Wu Zetian and served as chancellor both during her regency over her son Emperor Ruizong of Tang and her own reign.

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Wu Yuanheng

Wu Yuanheng (758 – July 13, 815), courtesy name Bocang (伯蒼), formally Duke Zhongmin of Linhuai (臨淮忠湣公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Wu Zetian

Wu Zetian (624 December16, 705),Paludan, 100 alternatively named Wu Zhao, Wu Hou, and during the later Tang dynasty as Tian Hou, also referred to in English as Empress Consort Wu or by the deprecated term "Empress Wu", was a Chinese sovereign who ruled unofficially as empress consort and empress dowager and later, officially as empress regnant (皇帝) during the brief Zhou dynasty (周, 684–705), which interrupted the Tang dynasty (618–690 & 705–907).

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Xiahou Zi

Xiahou Zi, courtesy name Haoxue (好學), formally the Duke of Qiao Commandery (譙郡公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving two terms as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuānzong and Emperor Xuānzong's son Emperor Yizong.

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Xiao Fang

Xiao Fang (796–875), courtesy name Sidao (思道), formally the Marquess of Lanling (蘭陵侯), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Xiao Fu

Xiao Fu (732 – June 23, 788), courtesy name Lüchu (履初), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Xiao Gou

Xiao Gou (蕭遘) (died April 6, 887.New Book of Tang,.), courtesy name Desheng (得聖), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Xiao Hua (Tang dynasty)

Xiao Hua, formally the Duke of Xu (徐公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong.

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Xiao Mian

Xiao Mian (died March 16, 842Old Book of Tang, vol. 18, part 1.), courtesy name Siqian (思謙), formally the Duke of Xu (徐公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Muzong.

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Xiao Song

Xiao Song (died 749), formally the Duke of Xu (徐公), was an official and general of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Xiao Ye

Xiao Ye (蕭鄴), courtesy name Qizhi (啟之), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xuānzong and (briefly) Emperor Xuānzong's son Emperor Yizong.

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Xiao Yu

Xiao Yu (574–647), courtesy name Shiwen, posthumously known as Duke Zhenbian of Song, was an imperial prince of the Western Liang dynasty who later became an official under the Sui and Tang dynasties.

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Xiao Zhi (Tang dynasty)

Xiao Zhi (蕭寘) (died 865) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Xiao Zhizhong

Xiao Zhizhong (died July 29, 713?The chronicles of Emperor Xuanzong's reign in the Old Book of Tang indicated that Xiao, along with Cen Xi, were arrested and beheaded on the same day that Emperor Xuanzong carried out the suppression of Princess Taiping's party -- July 29 -- an account agreed with by the New Book of Tang, albeit in much terser terms, and the Zizhi Tongjian adopted this account. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 8, New Book of Tang, vol. 5,, and Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 210. However, Xiao's biographies in both the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang indicated that when he heard of Emperor Xuanzong's suppression, he fled into the hills and was arrested and executed several days later. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 92 and New Book of Tang, vol. 123.) was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian's sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong and grandsons Emperor Shang and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Xin Maojiang

Xin Maojiang (辛茂將) (died January 3, 660) was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor for about a year during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Xing Wenwei

Xing Wenwei (邢文偉) (died 690?) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong and his mother Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty.

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Xu Jingzong

Xu Jingzong (592 – September 20, 672), courtesy name Yanzu, posthumously known as Duke Gong of Gaoyang, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor in the Tang dynasty.

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Xu Shang

Xu Shang (徐商), courtesy name Yisheng (義聲) or Qiuqing (秋卿), formally Viscount of Dongguan (東莞子), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong of Tang.

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Xu Yanruo

Xu Yanruo (徐彥若) (died 901), courtesy name Yuzhi (俞之), formally the Duke of Qi (齊公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Xu Yushi

Xu Yushi (許圉師) (died 679), formally Duke Jian of Ping'en (平恩簡公), was briefly a chancellor of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Xue Ji

Xue Ji (649 – July 29, 713), courtesy name Sitong (嗣通), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Xue Ne

Xue Ne (649–720, courtesy name 慎言 Shènyán, formally Duke Zhaoding of Pingyang 平陽昭定公), was a general and official of the Tang dynasty and of Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor and major general during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Xue Yuanchao

Xue Yuanchao (622–683), formal name Xue Zhen (薛振) but went by the courtesy name of Yuanchao, formally Baron of Fenyin (汾陰男), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Yan Liben

Yan Liben (c. 600–673), formally Baron Wenzhen of Boling (博陵文貞男), was a Chinese painter and official of the early Tang Dynasty.

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Yang Gongren

Yang Guan (died 639), courtesy name Gongren, better known as Yang Gongren, formally Duke Xiao of Guan, was an official and general during the Sui and Tang dynasties, at one point serving as a Tang chancellor.

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Yang Guozhong

Yang Guozhong (died July 15, 756), né Yang Zhao (楊釗), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor late in the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Yang Hongwu

Yang Hongwu (楊弘武) (died June 12, 668) was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Yang She

Yang She (楊涉), courtesy name Wenchuan (文川), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Tang's successor dynasty Later Liang, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Tang's final emperor Emperor Ai and Later Liang's both commonly recognized emperors, Emperor Taizu (Zhu Quanzhong) and Emperor Taizu's son Zhu Zhen.

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Yang Shidao

Yang Shidao (died 647), courtesy name Jingyou, posthumously known as Duke Yi of Ande, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Yang Shou

Yang Shou (died April 11, 868.Old Book of Tang, vol. 177.), courtesy name Cangzhi (藏之), formally Baron of Jinyang (晉陽男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Yizong.

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Yang Sifu

Yang Sifu (楊嗣復) (783–848), courtesy name Jizhi (繼之), nickname Qingmen (慶門), formally Count Xiaomu of Hongnong (弘農孝穆伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong and (briefly) the reign of Emperor Wenzong's brother Emperor Wuzong.

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Yang Su

Yang Su (楊素) (died August 31, 606), courtesy name Chudao (處道), formally Duke Jingwu of Chu (楚景武公), was a powerful general of the Sui dynasty whose authority eventually became nearly as supreme as the emperor's.

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Yang Wan

Yang Wan (died August 27, 777), courtesy name Gongquan (公權), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Daizong.

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Yang Yan

Yang Yan (727–781), courtesy name Gongnan (公南), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor early in the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Yang Zaisi

Yang Zaisi (楊再思) (died 709), formally Duke Gong of Zheng (鄭恭公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving several times as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Yang Zhirou

Yang Zhirou (楊執柔) (died 692?) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor.

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Yao Chong

Yao Chong (650 – September 28, 721), né Yao Yuanchong (姚元崇), known 700s-713 by the courtesy name of Yuanzhi (元之), formally Duke Wenxian of Liang (梁文獻公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor under four sovereigns—Wu Zetian, her sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong, and her grandson Emperor Xuanzong.

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Yao Shu

Yao Shu (姚璹) (632–705), courtesy name Lingzhang (令璋), formally Count Cheng of Wuxing (吳興成伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving twice as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Yu Cong

Yu Cong (于琮) (died 881), courtesy name Liyong (禮用), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of his brother-in-law Emperor Yizong.

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Yu Di

Yu Di (于頔) (died 818), courtesy name Yunyuan (允元), formally initially Duke Li of Yan (燕厲公) and later Duke Si of Yan (燕思公), was a general and official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Yu Weiqian

Yu Weiqian (于惟謙) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong.

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Yu Zhining

Yu Zhining (于志寧) (588–665), courtesy name Zhongmi (仲謐), formally Duke Ding of Yan (燕定公), was a chancellor of the Chinese Tang dynasty, during the reigns of Emperor Taizong and Emperor Gaozong.

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Yuan Qianyao

Yuan Qianyao (源乾曜) (died December 22, 731), formally the Duke of Anyang (安陽公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, twice serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Yuan Shuji

Yuan Shuji (袁恕己) (died 706), formally Prince Zhenlie of Nanyang (南陽貞烈王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhongzong.

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Yuan Zai

Yuan Zai (元載) (713 - May 10, 777), courtesy name Gongfu (公輔), formally Duke Huang of Yingchuan (潁川荒公) and then Duke Chengzong of Yingchuan (潁川成縱公), Duke Zhong of Yingchuan (潁川忠公), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Suzong and Emperor Daizong, becoming particularly powerful during the middle of Emperor Daizong's reign.

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Yuan Zhen

Yuan Zhen (779 – September 2, 831), courtesy name Weizhi (微之), was a politician of the middle Tang Dynasty, but is more known as an important Chinese writer and poet.

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Yuan Zhihong

Yuan Zhihong (袁智弘) was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor.

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Yuan Zi

Yuan Zi (袁滋) (739 – July 19, 818), courtesy name Deshen (德深), formally the Duke of Huaiyang (淮陽公), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Shunzong and Emperor Xianzong.

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Yuwen Jie

Yuwen Jie (宇文節), courtesy name Dali (大禮), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Yuwen Rong

Yuwen Rong (d. 730 or 731) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor for 100 days during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Yuwen Shiji

Yuwen Shiji (died 642), courtesy name Renren, formally Duke Zong of Ying, was an official of the Sui and Tang dynasties, serving as a chancellor, as Shizhong (侍中) (625–626) and Zhongshu Ling (中書令) (626–627), during the reigns of Emperors Gaozu and Taizong of Tang.

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Zhang Da'an

Zhang Da'an (張大安) (died 684) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Zhang Gao

Zhang Gao (張鎬) (died 764), courtesy name Congzhou (從周), formally the Duke of Pingyuan (平原公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Suzong.

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Zhang Guangfu

Zhang Guangfu (張光輔) (died August 24, 689) was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the first reign of Emperor Ruizong.

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Zhang Hongjing

Zhang Hongjing (760 – July 24, 824), courtesy name Yuanli (元理), formally the Marquess of Gaoping (高平侯), was an official of the Tang dynasty of China, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Zhang Jiafu

Zhang Jiafu (張嘉福) (died July 25, 710) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefly serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Shang.

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Zhang Jianzhi

Zhang Jianzhi (張柬之) (625Zhang's birth year of 625 is based on his biographies in the Old Book of Tang and the New Book of Tang, both of which indicated that he was 81 at the time of his death in 706. However, the New Book of Tang also indicated that he was in his 70s when he was summoned to the capital in 689 which, if true, would make him born in the 610s. See Old Book of Tang, vol. 91 and New Book of Tang, vol. 120.-706), courtesy name Mengjiang (孟將), formally Prince Wenzhen of Hanyang (漢陽文貞王), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian and her son Emperor Zhongzong.

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Zhang Jiazhen

Zhang Jiazhen (張嘉貞) (666 – September 19, 729), formally Marquess Gongsu of Hedong (河東恭肅侯), was an official of the Chinese Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong of Tang.

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Zhang Jiuling

Zhang Jiuling (678–740), courtesy name Zishou (子壽), nickname Bowu (博物), formally Count Wenxian of Shixing (始興文獻伯), was a prominent minister, noted poet and scholar of the Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuanzong.

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Zhang Jun (Tang chancellor)

Zhang Jun (張濬) (died January 20, 904.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 264.), courtesy name Yuchuan (禹川), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Xizong and Emperor Xizong's brother Emperor Zhaozong.

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Zhang Liang (Tang dynasty)

Zhang Liang (张亮) (died April 17, 646) was a Chinese general and official who served as a chancellor late in the reign of Emperor Taizong in the Tang dynasty.

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Zhang Renyuan

Zhang Renyuan (張仁愿) (died 714), né Zhang Rendan (張仁亶), formally the Duke of Han (韓公), was an official and general of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian's sons Emperor Zhongzong and Emperor Ruizong and grandson Emperor Shang.

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Zhang Wenguan

Zhang Wenguan (張文瓘) (606 – September 30, 678), courtesy name Zhigui (稚圭), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Zhang Wenwei

Zhang Wenwei (張文蔚) (died April 25, 908Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 266..), courtesy name Youhua (右華), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Tang's succeeding dynasty Later Liang, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Tang's final emperor Emperor Ai and Later Liang's founding emperor Emperor Taizu (Zhu Quanzhong).

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Zhang Xi (Tang dynasty)

Zhang Xi, formally the Duke of Pingyuan (平原公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as chancellor on two occasions.

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Zhang Xingcheng

Zhang Xingcheng (587 – October 10, 653), courtesy name Deli, posthumously known as Duke Ding of Beiping, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor during the reigns of the emperors Taizong and Gaozong in the Tang dynasty.

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Zhang Yanshang

Zhang Yanshang (張延賞) (727 – September 7, 787), né Zhang Baofu (張寶符), was an official of the Chinese dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Zhang Yi (Tang dynasty)

Zhang Yi (張鎰) (died November 8, 783http://www.sinica.edu.tw/ftms-bin/kiwi1/luso.sh?lstype.

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Zhang Yue (Tang dynasty)

Zhang Yue (663–730), courtesy name Daoji (道濟) or Yuezhi (說之), formally Duke Wenzhen of Yan (燕文貞公), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor three separate stints during the reigns of Emperor Ruizong and Emperor Xuanzong.

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Zhangsun Wuji

Zhangsun Wuji (died 659), courtesy name Fuji, formally the Duke of Zhao, was a Chinese official who served as a chancellor in the early Tang dynasty.

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Zhao Jing (Tang dynasty)

Zhao Jing (趙憬) (736 – October 3, 796), courtesy name Tuiweng (退翁), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong.

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Zhao Renben

Zhao Renben (趙仁本) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Gaozong.

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Zhao Yanzhao

Zhao Yanzhao, courtesy name Huanran (奐然), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Zhongzong, Emperor Shang, and Emperor Ruizong.

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Zhao Yin

Zhao Yin (died 881),Old Book of Tang, vol. 19, part 2.

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Zhao Zongru

Zhao Zongru (趙宗儒) (746 – October 18, 832), courtesy name Bingwen (秉文), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty who served as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Dezong — and then served under five more descendants of Emperor Dezong's: his son Emperor Shunzong, his grandson Emperor Xianzong, his great-grandson Emperor Muzong, and his great-great-grandsons Emperor Jingzong and Emperor Wenzong.

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Zheng Changtu

Zheng Changtu (鄭昌圖) (died April 6, 887?.New Book of Tang,.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 256.), courtesy name Guangye (光業), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Zheng Congdang

Zheng Congdang (鄭從讜) (died 887?New Book of Tang,.), courtesy name Zhengqiu (正求), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, twice serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Zheng Lang

Zheng Lang (鄭朗) (died 857), courtesy name Yourong (有融), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Zheng Qi

Zheng Qi (died 899), courtesy name Yunwu (蘊武), was an official of the Chinese Tang dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor in 894 during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Zheng Su

Zheng Su (鄭肅), courtesy name Aijing (乂敬), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Wuzong and Emperor Wuzong's uncle Emperor Xuānzong.

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Zheng Tan

Zheng Tan (鄭覃) (died 842Old Book of Tang, vol. 18, part 1.), formally the Duke of Yingyang (滎陽公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Wenzong.

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Zheng Tian

Zheng Tian (821?New Book of Tang, vol. 185./825?Old Book of Tang, vol. 178.–883?), courtesy name Taiwen (臺文), formally Duke Wenzhao of Xingyang (滎陽文昭公), was a chancellor of late Tang Dynasty, serving two terms as chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xizong.

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Zheng Xunyu

Zheng Xunyu (鄭珣瑜) (738 – December 11, 805), courtesy name Yuanbo (元伯), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Dezong and Emperor Shunzong.

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Zheng Yanchang

Zheng Yanchang (鄭延昌), courtesy name Guangyuan (光遠), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong in the 9th century.

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Zheng Yin (Early Tang)

Zheng Yin (鄭愔) (died 710), courtesy name Wenjing (文靖),.

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Zheng Yin (Middle Tang)

Zheng Yin (鄭絪) (752 – December 3, 829), courtesy name Wenming (文明), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xianzong.

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Zheng Yuqing

Zheng Yuqing (鄭餘慶) (746 – January 2, 821), courtesy name Juye (居業), formally Duke Zhen of Yingyang (滎陽貞公), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reigns of Emperor Dezong and Emperor Dezong's grandson Emperor Xianzong.

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Zhenjiang

Zhenjiang, formerly romanized as Chenkiang, is a prefecture-level city in Jiangsu Province, China.

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Zhong Shaojing

Zhong Shaojing (鍾紹京), courtesy name Keda (可大),Old Book of Tang, vol.

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Zhou Chi

Zhou Chi (周墀) (793 – March 23, 851Du Mu, Epitaph of the Tang Deceased ''Jiedushi'' of Dongchuan Circuit, Acting ''You Pushe'', ''Yushi Daifu'', Posthumously-Honored ''Situ'', Lord Zhou.), courtesy name Desheng (德升), formally the Baron of Ru'nan (汝南男), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Xuānzong.

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Zhou Yunyuan

Zhou Yunyuan (周允元) (died January 29, 695), courtesy name Ruliang (汝良), was an official of Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, briefing serving as chancellor.

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Zhu Ci

Zhu Ci (742–784) was a general and rebel leader of the Chinese Tang dynasty.

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Zhu Jingze

Zhu Jingze (朱敬則; 635–709), courtesy name Shaolian (少連), was an official of China's Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Zhu Mei

Zhu Mei (朱玫) (died January 7, 887.Zizhi Tongjian, vol. 256.) was a warlord of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty.

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Zhu Pu

Zhu Pu (朱朴) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty, serving briefly from 896 to 897 as a chancellor during the reign of Emperor Zhaozong.

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Zhu Qinming

Zhu Qinming (祝欽明), courtesy name Wensi (文思), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as a chancellor under Emperor Zhongzong.

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Zizhi Tongjian

The Zizhi Tongjian is a pioneering reference work in Chinese historiography, published in 1084, in the form of a chronicle.

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Zong Chuke

Zong Chuke (宗楚客) (died July 24, 710), courtesy name Shu'ao (叔敖), was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving as chancellor during the reigns of Wu Zetian, her son Emperor Zhongzong, and her grandson Emperor Shang.

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Zong Qinke

Zong Qinke (宗秦客) (died 691?) was an official of the Chinese dynasty Tang Dynasty and Wu Zetian's Zhou Dynasty, serving briefly as chancellor during Wu Zetian's reign.

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Redirects here:

Chancellor of Tang Dynasty, Chancellor of the Tang Dynasty, Chancellor of the tang dynasty, Tang Dynasty chancellor, Tang dynasty chancellor, Zhongshu Ling.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chancellor_of_the_Tang_dynasty

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