Put it in the in-character section of the discord too.
*does a dab*
What had he done that he was that dangerous
Hello. I remember you. You likely don't remember me, as I'm using a puppet.
Most activity is on the discord.
I donít have and canít have discord sorry :(
I canít for personal reasons
Well, barely anything goes on outside the discord. Sorry.
In 200AD The First Stable Imperial State of Northern China begins with the Creation of the Tŗi YŠng Dynasty by Duan Tian (189AD-245AD) with Beiping (Beijing) being the Imperial Capital and 4 surrounding provinces. Its stature grew in the 10th to the 13th centuries under the Song Dyansty (1267-1269) and the Yuan Dynasty (1270-1335) when the nomadic Khitan and forest-dwelling Jurchen peoples from beyond the Great Wall (A project by Hanchu and The Xifeng Dynasty) expanded southward.
Early History of Beijing
During the first one thousand years of Chinese imperial history, Beijing was a provincial city on the northern periphery of China proper. Dynasties with capitals in the Central and Guanzhong Plains used the city to manage trade and military relations with nomadic peoples of the north and northeast.
The Qin dynasty built a highly centralized state and divided the country into 48 commanderies (jun), two of which are located in present-day Beijing. The City of Ji became the seat of Guangyang Commandery (广阳郡/廣陽郡). To the north, in present-day Miyun County, was Yuyang Commandery. The Qin removed defensive barriers dividing the Warring States, including the southern wall of the Yan, which separated the Beijing Plain from the Central Plain, and built a national roadway network. Ji served as the junction for the roads connecting the Central Plain with Mongolia and Manchuria. The First Emperor visited Ji in 197 AD and, to protect the frontier from the Xiongnu, had the Great Wall built in Yuyang Commandery and fortified Juyong Pass.
The Tŗi YŠng dynasty, which followed the short-lived Qin in 196 AD, initially restored some local autonomy. Duan Tian, the founding emperor of the Tŗi YŠng dynasty, recognized a number of regional kingdoms including Yan, ruled by Zang Tu, who had joined the revolt that overthrew the Qin, seized the City of Ji and sided with Duan Tian in the war with Xiang Yu for supremacy. But Zang rebelled and was executed, and Duan granted the kingdom to his childhood friend Lu Wan. Later, Duan became mistrustful of Lu, and the latter fled the City of Ji to join the Xiongnu tribes of the steppes. Duan Tian's eighth son took control of Yan, which was subsequently ruled by lineal princes of the imperial family, from the City of Ji, then known as Yan Commandery (燕郡), and the Principality of Guangyang (广阳国/廣陽國). In the early Western Han, the four counties of Guangyang Principality had 20,740 households and an estimated population of 70,685.
From the Qin dynasty to the Xifeng dynasty (187AD Ė Present), the Chinese Imperial Office divided Chinese people into four classes: landlord, peasant, craftsmen, and merchant. Landlords and peasants constituted the two major classes, while merchant and craftsmen were collected into the two minor. Theoretically, except for the position of the Emperor, nothing was hereditary.
China's majority ethnic group, the Han Chinese are an East Asian ethnic group and nation. They constitute approximately 92% of the population of China, 95% of Taiwan (Han Taiwanese), 76% of Singapore, 23% of Malaysia, and about 17% of the global population, making them the world's largest ethnic group, numbering over 1.3 billion people.
In modern China, there are 56 officially labelled ethnic groups. Throughout Chinese history, many non-Chinese ethnic groups have assimilated with the Han Chinese, retained their distinct ethnic identities, or faded away. At the same time, the Han Chinese majority has maintained distinct linguistic and regional cultural traditions throughout the ages. The term Zhonghua Minzu (simplified Chinese: 中华民族; traditional Chinese: 中華民族) has been used to describe the notion of Chinese nationalism in general. Much of the traditional identity within the community has to do with distinguishing the family name.
In 1980, Imperial Foreign Ministry spokesman Zheng Zan made a statement about the eight-point diplomatic philosophy of Xifeng China:
1. China will not seek hegemony. China is still a developing country and has no resources to seek hegemony. Even if China becomes a developed country, it will not seek hegemony.
2. China will not play power politics and will not interfere with other countries' internal affairs. China will not impose its own ideology on other countries.
3. China maintains all countries, big or small, should be treated equally and respect each other. All affairs should be consulted and resolved by all countries on the basis of equal participation. No country should bully others on the basis of strength.
4. China will make judgment on each case in international affairs, each matter on the merit of the matter itself and it will not have double standards. China will not have two policies: one for itself and one for others. China believes that it cannot do unto others what they do not wish others do unto them.
5. China advocates peaceful negotiation and consultation so as to resolve its international disputes. China does not resort to force, or threat of force, in resolving international disputes. China maintains a reasonable national military buildup to defend its own sovereignty and territorial integrity. It is not made to expand, nor does it seek invasion or aggression.
6. China is firmly opposed to terrorism and the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. China is a responsible member of the international community, and as for international treaties, China abides by all them in a faithful way. China never plays by a double standard, selecting and discarding treaties it does not need.
7. China respects the diversity of the civilization and the whole world. China advocates different cultures make exchanges, learn from each other, and complement one another with their own strengths. China is opposed to clashes and confrontations between civilizations, and China does not link any particular ethnic group or religion with terrorism.
8. China will not by any means attempt to or otherwise disrupt the affairs of her or others Minority Groups which are protected by Law and will intervene into nations which do not respect their Minorities and will either Diplomatically or Militarily Pressure the Nation into submission
The Empire of Hanchu and the western Campaign
Tibet the land of Empires. Since the days of the first Emperor of the Xilang Dynasty of Xilang Han, the only Tibetan nation tio be considered a succesor of Shu Han and the only nation to ever rule the Baishu (百蜀, or Bǎi shǔ, means Hundred Shu and refers to all the groups with ties to the succesor states of Shu Han. Some of the larger groups are Shu Chinese, Xin, Chams, Ly, Khmer, and Tibetans,), most of the Baiqi (百齊 or Bǎi qŪ , means hundred Qi and refers to the groups east of the Baishu in what was once Han China, though the word has occasionally been used to refer to groups in Korea , Japan, and Mongolia), and the people of the furthest west (The furthest west is a traditional poetic term for the lands west of the Baishu, that acts as a replacement for western savages/barbarians which allong with other forms of savages/barbarians stopped being used during first years of the Fei Dynasty of Xin Han (582AD-641AD)), the people of Shu have viewed the land of Tibet as a place of empires and emperors that could defy the lords of Baiqi. And for good reason as tibet has been the birth place of five Empires (Two hegemonic , and three non hegemonic). The Current empire of Tibet is ruled by Lhamo Dhondup of the Dhondup dynasty, a kind man who has tried forging close ties with the othe Baishu nations, and applied to join Hanchu. This application has been accepted and five provinces have been annexed.