25 relations: Đình Bảng communal house, Bắc Ninh Province, Hanoi, Lê Quang Đạo, Lý Anh Tông, Lý Đạo Thành, Lý Bát Đế Shrine, Lý Cao Tông, Lý dynasty, Lý Huệ Tông, Lý Nhân Tông, Lý Thần Tông, Lý Thái Tổ, Lý Thái Tông, Lý Thánh Tông, Lý Thường Kiệt, Mandarin (bureaucrat), National memory, Quan họ, Red River Delta, Shrine, Từ Sơn, Tô Hiến Thành, Veneration of the dead, Water puppetry.
Đình Bảng communal hall is one of the largest and finest village communal houses in Vietnam.
Bắc Ninh is a province of Vietnam, located in the Red River Delta of the northern part of the country.
Hanoi (or; Hà Nội)) is the capital of Vietnam and the country's second largest city by population. The population in 2015 was estimated at 7.7 million people. The city lies on the right bank of the Red River. Hanoi is north of Ho Chi Minh City and west of Hai Phong city. From 1010 until 1802, it was the most important political centre of Vietnam. It was eclipsed by Huế, the imperial capital of Vietnam during the Nguyễn Dynasty (1802–1945). In 1873 Hanoi was conquered by the French. From 1883 to 1945, the city was the administrative center of the colony of French Indochina. The French built a modern administrative city south of Old Hanoi, creating broad, perpendicular tree-lined avenues of opera, churches, public buildings, and luxury villas, but they also destroyed large parts of the city, shedding or reducing the size of lakes and canals, while also clearing out various imperial palaces and citadels. From 1940 to 1945 Hanoi, as well as the largest part of French Indochina and Southeast Asia, was occupied by the Japanese. On September 2, 1945, Ho Chi Minh proclaimed the Democratic Republic of Vietnam (North Vietnam). The Vietnamese National Assembly under Ho Chi Minh decided on January 6, 1946, to make Hanoi the capital of the Democratic Republic of Vietnam. From 1954 to 1976, it was the capital of North Vietnam, and it became the capital of a reunified Vietnam in 1976, after the North's victory in the Vietnam War. October 2010 officially marked 1,000 years since the establishment of the city. The Hanoi Ceramic Mosaic Mural is a ceramic mosaic mural created to mark the occasion.
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Lê Quang Đạo (8 August 1921 – 24 July 1999) was a Vietnamese politician who was a member of the Central Committee of the Communist Party of Vietnam from 1960 to 1991.
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Emperor Lý Anh Tông (1136–1175) of Đại Việt (literally Great Viet), was the sixth ruler of the later Lý Dynasty, from 1138 until his death in 1175.
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Lý Đạo Thành (? - 1081), courtesy name Bá Định (伯定), was a member of the royal family and the chancellor in the royal court of Lý Dynasty.
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The Lý Bát Đế Temple or Đô Temple (Đền Lý Bát Đế or Đền Đô), formal Buddhist name Cổ Pháp Điện, is a temple near Hanoi of which the central section was built in 1028 on the death of Lý Thái Tổ (李太祖), and the complex enlarged as seven of his descendant Lý Dynasty emperors were also buried at the shrine – Lý Bát Đế means "Eight Lý Emperors." Traditionally the shrine serves for ancestor worship of the eight emperors.
Lý Cao Tông (1176–1210), born Lý Long Trát, courtesy name Long Cán, was the seventh emperor of the Lý dynasty, ruling for 35 years.
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The Lý dynasty (Nhà Lý, Hán Nôm: 家李), sometimes known as the Later Lý dynasty, was a Vietnamese dynasty that began in 1009 when emperor Lý Thái Tổ overthrew the Early Lê dynasty and ended in 1225, when the empress Lý Chiêu Hoàng (then 8 years old) was forced to abdicate the throne in favor of her husband, Trần Cảnh.
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Lý Huệ Tông (chữ Hán 李惠宗; born Lý Sảm; 1194 – 1226) was the emperor of Vietnam from 1211 to 1224, the penultimate leader of the Lý Dynasty.
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Lý Nhân Tông (22 February 1066–15 January 1127), given name Lý Càn Đức, was the fourth emperor of the Lý Dynasty, reigning over Vietnam from 1072 to his death in 1127.
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Lý Thần Tông (1116–1138), given name Lý Dương Hoán, was the fifth emperor of the Lý Dynasty, reigning over Vietnam from 1127 to his death in 1138.
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Lý Thái Tổ (Chinese: 李太祖, 974 - 1028), birth name Lý Công Uẩn (李公蘊), courtesy name Triệu Diên (兆衍), was the founder of the Later Lý Dynasty in Vietnam; he reigned from 1009 to 1028.
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Lý Thái Tông (chữ Hán: 李太宗) (1000–1054) was the posthumous title of Lý Phật Mã (李佛瑪), emperor of the Lý dynasty of Đại Việt (now Vietnam) from 1028 to 1054.
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Lý Thánh Tông (born Lý Nhật Tôn, ruled 1054–1072) was the posthumous title of the third emperor of the Lý dynasty of Vietnam.
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Lý Thường Kiệt (1019–1105) was a Vietnamese general and admiral during the Lý Dynasty in Vietnam.
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A mandarin (Chinese: 官 guān) was a bureaucrat scholar in the government of imperial China and Vietnam.
National memory is a form of collective memory defined by shared experiences and culture.
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Quan họ singing is a Vietnamese folk music style characterized both by its antiphonal nature, with alternating groups of female and male singers issuing musical challenges and responses, and by the fact that most of the songs in the repertoire deal with topics of love and sentimentality as experienced by young adults.
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The Red River Delta (Đồng Bằng Sông Hồng, or Châu Thổ Sông Hồng) is the flat low-lying plain formed by the Red River and its distributaries merging with the Thái Binh River in northern Vietnam.
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A shrine (scrinium "case or chest for books or papers"; Old French: escrin "box or case") is a holy or sacred place, which is dedicated to a specific deity, ancestor, hero, martyr, saint, daemon, or similar figure of awe and respect, at which they are venerated or worshipped.
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Từ Sơn is a county-level town (Vietnam) of Bắc Ninh Province in the Red River Delta region of Vietnam.
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Tô Hiến Thành (Hán tự: 蘇憲城) (died 1179) was an official in the royal court of Lý Anh Tông and Lý Cao Tông, the sixth and seventh emperors of the Lý Dynasty.
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The veneration of the dead, including one's ancestors, is based on love and respect for the deceased.
Water puppetry (Múa rối nước, lit. "Making puppets dance on water") is a tradition that dates back as far as the 11th century when it originated in the villages of the Red River Delta area of northern Vietnam.
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