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  1. Chinese Civil War: The PLA conquered the ROC capital Nanjing. The ROC moved its capital to Guangzhou. 19 May: The ROC government imposes the 38-year martial law in Taiwan: 1 October: Mao declared the establishment of the People's Republic of China (PRC). 10 December: The ROC moved its capital from Chengdu to Taipei. 1950: 5 March

  2. Chinese history has alternated between periods of political unity and peace, and periods of war and failed statehood—the most recent being the Chinese Civil War (1927–1949). China was occasionally dominated by steppe peoples, most of whom were eventually assimilated into the Han Chinese culture and population.

    • Important Figures
    • Heading "Ruler"
    • My Humble Opinion
    • Missing
    • Page Prints Incompletely
    • Modern China Duplicated
    • BCE
    • Compliments
    • Timeline of Chinese History.. Or Taiwan's?
    • My Mistake

    Columns of rulers and other persons can be merged into one named as "important figures of each period" or similar titles that doesn't necessarily define a person as a ruler. Listing and/or linking to rulers and persons of a ruling Chinese entity should be on the dynasty page since a dynasty has lots of emperors and listing each of them would make the page too long to load. The table is using the dynastic cycle approach of the Chinese Historiography. Some other approaches can be beneficial. User:kt2hello Hey I just started this page so that it exists, and I it is aligned with the dates I found in the 'pedia. If you disagree with them, you are welcome to edit. olivier16:58 Nov 23, 2002 (UTC) I think that it is important to leave the "ruler" column for rulers only, since it provides useful information, especially for the 20th century. Now you can argue, how do we define a ruler? Is it a man with great political power, or power over the people? Does he use fear to instill his leadership...

    It is inappropriate to equate presidents of the republics/nominal heads of the Communist Party as "rulers". Theoretically, they are not supposed to rule. They're supposed to serve the people/party/etc. --Jiang04:19, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) 1. Would "head" work, even with emperors? --Menchi04:31, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) Head of what? Head of state? That would work, but only the "head" of the PRC listed on this timeline is not the head of state, but rather the head of the CPC. Try "leader"? Still iffy... --Jiang04:34, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Is it okay to add a row below 'Mainland'? Should we use "President" or "Chairman" then? --FallingInLoveWithPitoc04:35, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) I changed it to "Ruler / Leader". Feel free to improve. --Menchi04:47, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) 1. We can simply drop the table template (so avoiding any "head" definition"). An example off the top of my head is Timeline of Polish history. kt204:52, 19 Oct 2003 (UTC) Removing the template just to solve the "ruler" issue sounds a...

    This article needs major rework as far as everything after 1949 is considered. There is no acknowledgement that many people would not consider Taiwan's recent history a part of Chinese history. Also, assuming we have these dual histories, the PRC's history is obviously a lot more important to China. And in addition to that, if we have this weighted PRC history over ROC history for China, we can't show them as one after the other--we need a visualization that does them in parallel or something else creative. This makes little sense to me as is.--DownUnder55517:18, 26 May 2005 (UTC) 1. 1.1. Seconded. Suggesting a parallel representation. 2006.06.30 User:BalthCat 1.1.1. The parallel presentation is good. But it should technically stop after 1945 or around 1950 since it is Taiwan territory by that time. Now you end up duplicating the Timeline of Taiwanese history afterwards. Benjwong17:26, 14 February 2007 (UTC)

    Yangshao culture5000-3000 bce Longshan culture3000-2000 bce The Art of War6th century bce Eryafirst dictionary 3rd century bce Book burning under Qin Shi Huang213 bce The Nine Chapters on the Mathematical Art1st century ce Compassinvented 271 ce Grand Canal of China Zheng He1405-1433, first open ocean exploration Journey to the West1590 Gunpowder9th century ce <--- Article wasn't sure about exact date Woodblock printing Steel#Developments_in_China500bce <--- Article wasn't sure about exact date Chinese porcelain Eastern Han100-200 ce <--- Article wasn't sure about exact date standard exams to qualify for public office: Sui dynasty<--- Article wasn't sure about exact date "Ten Classics", standard textbooks used for exam for public office 619ce <--- No article 1. 1.1. I have fixed the information on steel; as for Chinese porcelain, that is still to be inserted into the timeline.--Pericles of AthensTalk16:42, 17 March 2008 (UTC) Kung Fu Nasherx (talk) 16:35, 29 July 2012 (UTC)

    This page has some problems when viewed with Firefox. Perhaps with the cascading stylesheet for printing, that causes it to not print any of Imperial China's history. It skips to modern China.If you try a print preview in Firefox you will see the problem. 1. Prints ok with latest firefox 2.0 as of february 2007. Benjwong19:41, 13 February 2007 (UTC)

    Is there any particular reason why modern Chinese history is (more or less) duplicated? 惑乱 分からん22:05, 28 September 2006 (UTC) 1. It is correct. One part is the "Republic of China" and the other is "People's Republic of China". Though I am in favor of calling it Republic of China/Pre-Taiwan to avoid confusion. Benjwong19:39, 13 February 2007 (UTC)

    This page should use BCE.— Preceding unsigned comment added by (talk) 04:02, 17 November 2006

    This Project is very helpful in research, if you need any help, contact me. AJ 23:30, 31 January 2007 (UTC)

    Why in this entire timeline of "Chinese" history is Mao Zedong not mentioned once? And why is everything in this timeline after 1949 only related to Chen Shuibian and no one in the Main Land? I think this article could use some revision... —The preceding unsigned comment was added by (talk) 22:01, 6 March 2007 (UTC). 1. Mao is listed. About the coverage of people after Chen Shuibian I think you are not reading this correctly. The red and blue do split starting with the 1940s. Benjwong03:55, 7 March 2007 (UTC) The split is v. messy, which is why I made the mistake of deleting it, thinking that it doesn't belong in the "mainland china" section. Why not put the red and the blue side by side instead? 1. How do you do side by side tables?? Benjwong15:31, 9 July 2007 (UTC)

    It appears that Mao has been listed, but it appears as though the Republic of China and the People's Republic of China have been listed seperately.. which In my opinion, Taiwan shouldn't have it's own timeline. It seems to be biased in favor of taiwan being it's own country which it is not, and shouldn't be treated as such. —The preceding unsigned comment was added by (talk) 22:04, 6 March 2007 (UTC). 1. I was proposing that the Republic of China timeline stop at 1949. Because everything afterwards is going over to Taiwan's timeline and that overlaps. Are you saying the opposite? That Taiwan should be covered here because it is part of Chinese history? Benjwong 03:55, 7 March 2007 (UTC) 1.1. Cutting the ROC timeline off at 1949 is POV. --Nlu (talk) 05:43, 7 March 2007 (UTC) Taiwan should be listed, and listed separately- and this is completely irrelevent to the highly sensitive issue of independence, just that it would be v. v. messy to put the two together and confus...

  3. Dynasties in Chinese history, or Chinese dynasties, were hereditary monarchical regimes that ruled over China during much of its history.From the inauguration of dynastic rule by Yu the Great in circa 2070 BC to the abdication of the Xuantong Emperor on 12 February 1912 in the wake of the Xinhai Revolution, China was ruled by a series of successive dynasties.

  4. This is a timeline of Chinese records and investigations in astronomy. 2137 BC - October 22, the Chinese book, the Classic of History, records the earliest known solar eclipse. c. 2000 BC - Chinese determine that Jupiter needs 12 years to complete one revolution of its orbit.

  5. This is a timeline of Vietnamese history under Chinese rule from the 3rd century BC to 905.

  6. Chinese start planting sugarcane near Fort Provintia: 1635: winter: Dutch pacification campaign on Formosa: The Dutch defeat Madou: 1636: The Dutch declare a pax hollandica in the plains around the Bay of Tayouan: The Chinese start conducting large scale commercial hunting in Taiwan with assistance from the Dutch East India Company: 1637

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