Vietnamese Princes: Lý Dynasty Princes, Nguyễn Dynasty Princes, Trần Dynasty Princes, Bửu Hội, Trần Thủ Độ, Nguyễn Phúc Cảnh, Trần Quang Khải

 
9781158008230: Vietnamese Princes: Lý Dynasty Princes, Nguyễn Dynasty Princes, Trần Dynasty Princes, Bửu Hội, Trần Thủ Độ, Nguyễn Phúc Cảnh, Trần Quang Khải
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 101. Not illustrated. Chapters: Lý Dynasty Princes, Nguyễn Dynasty Princes, Trần Dynasty Princes, Bửu Hội, Trần Thủ Độ, Nguyễn Phúc Cảnh, Trần Quang Khải, Trần Khánh Dư, Trần Nhật Duật, Trần Ích Tắc, Trần Liễu, Trần Quốc Khang, Trần Quốc Tảng, Trần Quốc Toản, Trần Bình Trọng, Lý Long Tường, Bao Long, Bảo Thắng, Cường Để, Bảo Vang, Nguyễn Phúc Luân, Nguyễn Phúc Bửu Lộc. Excerpt: Prince Nguyn Phúc Bu Hi (1915January 28, 1972) of the Nguyen Dynasty was diplomat for South Vietnam and a world famous cancer researcher who published more than 1000 papers. Born in 1915, Buu Hoi was a native of the former imperial capital of Hue. He was a great-great-grandson of Emperor Minh Mang, who had ruled Vietnam from 1820 until 1841. Minh Mang had been a staunch Confucianist who was known for his ultraconservative philosophy which was manifested in a shunning of the western world, technological and scientific innovation. He also was known for his strident hostility to the intrusion of Catholic missionaries into Vietnam as well as Buddhism, which were considered as undermining the mandate of heaven of the Emperor. Minh Mang's father was Emperor Gia Long, who had united Vietnam under its current state. Gia Long had reunited the nation under the newly formed Nguyen Dynasty with the help of French volunteers recruited by the Jesuit Catholic missionary Pigneau de Behaine after over two centuries of north-south division and multiple wars between the Nguyen Lords in the south and the Trinh Lords in the north. Buu Hoi was also a Confucianist, instilled with a sense of duty to family and service to the nation. In contrast to his ancestors, Buu Hoi was also a secular-minded Buddhist, and his mother later became a Buddhist nun under the dharma name Thich Dieu Hue. His father Ung Uy headed the Privy Council of the Imperial Family. Ung Uy was the Minister of Ri...

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