East asian names similar to or like Jurchen people

Term used to collectively describe a number of East Asian Tungusic-speaking peoples who lived in the northeast of China, later known as Manchuria, before the 18th century. Wikipedia

  • Manchu people

    Ethnic minority in China and the people from whom Manchuria derives its name. They are sometimes called "red-tasseled Manchus", a reference to the ornamentation on traditional Manchu hats. Wikipedia

  • History of Manchuria

    Region in East Asia. Depending on the definition of its extent, "Manchuria" can refer either to a region falling entirely within present-day China, or to a larger region today divided between Northeast China and the Russian Far East. Wikipedia

  • Northeast China

    Geographical region of China. Sometimes also meant to encompass the northeastern portion of Inner Mongolia. Wikipedia

  • Identity in the Eight Banners

    Interpreted in China prior to and during the Manchu-led Qing dynasty . China consisted of multiple ethnic groups, primarily Han, Mongol and Manchu. Wikipedia

  • Qing dynasty

    The last imperial dynasty of China. Established in 1636, and ruled China proper from 1644 to 1912. Wikipedia

  • Tungusic languages

    The Tungusic languages (also known as Manchu-Tungus and Tungus) form a language family spoken in Eastern Siberia and Manchuria by Tungusic peoples. Uncertain. Wikipedia

    Sentences

    Sentences forJurchen people

    • Momentarily, Goryeo advanced to parts of Jiandao while conquering the Jurchens, but returned the territories due to the harsh climate and difficulties in defending them.Korea-Wikipedia
    • Jiankang's textile industry burgeoned and thrived during the Song despite the constant threat of foreign invasions from the north by the Jurchen-led Jin dynasty.Nanjing-Wikipedia
    • The early Qing military was rooted in the Eight Banners first developed by Nurhaci to organize Jurchen society beyond petty clan affiliations.Qing dynasty-Wikipedia
    • However, the military weakness of the Song army was observed by the Jurchen Jin dynasty.China-Wikipedia
    • On the northern border, Sejong established four forts and six posts to safeguard his people from the Jurchens, who later became the Manchus, living in Manchuria.Joseon-Wikipedia
    • The Jurchen, a subject tribe of the Liao, rebelled against them and formed their own state, the Jin dynasty (1115–1234).Song dynasty-Wikipedia

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