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tang

tang

tang Sentence Examples

  • This very remarkable longitudinal chain is undoubtedly the northern limit of the Chang Tang, the elevated highland steppes of Tibet; but from it there branches a minor system to the north-east from a point in about 83° E.

  • The paintings of which we have any mention were almost limited to representations of Buddhist masters of the Tang dynasty (618 905), notably Wu Tao-zu (8th century), of whose genius romantic stories are related.

  • The great Nara school of sculpture in wood was founded in the early part of the 11th century by a sculptor of Imperial descent named JOchO, who is said to have modelled his style upon that of the Chinese wood-carvers of the Tang dynasty; his traditions were maintained by descendants and followers down to the beginning of the 13th century.

  • in the treasury of the emperors of the Tang dynasty.'

  • Measures of capacity are the tang or bucket, and the sat or basket.

  • Twenty tanan, originally a half coco-nut shell, equal one tang, and twenty-five of the same measure equal one sat.

  • The tang is used for measuring rice and the sat for paddi and other grain.

  • This region is called the Chang-t'ang (Byang tang) or " Northern Plateau " by the people of Tibet.

  • Minor roads go from Sining Fu in the Chinese province of Kansuh via Tsaidam and the Tang la pass to Nagchuka and Lhasa.

  • It crosses the Himalayas by the Tang Pass (15,200 ft.), and thence proceeds via Gyantse (13,200 ft.) and the Kharo Pass (16,500 ft.), Yamdok Lake (15,000) to the Tsang-po (12,100 ft.), and crossing the river winds up along the Kyi Chu, on which Lhasa stands, 33 m.

  • But it is quite certain, from the historical narrative of Lo Yu, who lived in the Tang dynasty (618-906 A.D.), that tea was already used as a beverage in the 6th century, and that during the 8th century its use had become so common that a tax was levied on its consumption in the 14th year of Tih Tsung (793).

  • Thin bronze arrow-heads appear at an early date; under the Empire they are stouter and furnished with a tang, and later still, towards the Greek period, they are socketed (often three-sided), or, if of iron, ~til1 tanged.

  • The copper arrowheads appear in the XIXth Dynasty, of blade form with tang (70); the triangular form (72), and leaf form with socket (71), are of the XXVIth Dynasty.

  • Triangular iron arrows with tang are of the same age.

  • 25-221) it was known as Yung Chow; under the Tang (618-907) as Kwannui; under the Sung (960-1127) as Yung-hing; under the Yuan and Ming (1260-1644) as Gan-si.

  • During the Ts'in, Han and Tang dynasties the city was usually the capital of the empire, and in size, population and wealth it is still one of the most important cities of China.

  • The tablet itself was in October 1907 removed by Chinese officials into the city proper, and placed in the Pei Lin or "forest of tablets," a museum in which are collected tablets of the Han, Tang, Sung, Yuen and Ming dynasties, some of which bear historical legends, notably a set of stone tablets having the thirteen classics inscribed upon them, while others are symbolical or pictorial; among these last is a full-sized likeness of Confucius.

  • The varieties of cut are sharai or canonical, orthodox, which reach to the ankles and fit as close to the leg as European trousers; rumi or ghararedar, which reach to the ankles but are much wider than European trousers (this pattern is much worn by the Shias); and tang or chust, reaching to the ankles, from which to the knee they fit quite close.

  • Large thin spear-heads; scrapers with edge not on the side but on the end; flint knives and saws, but all still chipped, not ground or polished; long spear-points, with tang and shoulder on one side only, are also characteristic implements of this epoch.

  • (a) the Ta-T'ang-Si-Yu-Ki, or Memoirs on Western Countries issued by the Tang Dynasty, which was compiled under the traveller's own supervision, by order of the great emperor Tai-Tsung; and (b) a Biography of Hsiian Tsang by two of his contemporaries.

  • Its real history commences with Srong Tsan Gampo, who was born a little after 600 A.D., and who is said in the Chinese chronicles to have entered, in 634, into diplomatic relationship with Tai Tsung, one of the emperors of the Tang dynasty.

  • The last king's second son, Lang Darma, concluded in May 822 a treaty with the then emperor of China (the twelfth of the Tang dynasty), a record of which was engraved on a stone put up in the above-mentioned great convent of La Brang (Jokhang), and is still to be seen there.'

  • The next important tributary is the Nam Hsim, on the left bank, rising in the latitude of Keng Tang.

  • A bunch of ' tang sani ' (lamp-wick, the pith of Eriocaulon or Scirpus) is then inserted well into the mass, and the pan slightly canted, when a rich, clear, brown fluid is thus drawn off, and filtered through ' chi mui ' (paper made from bamboo fibre).

  • He could tell the princes of the states what they ought to be; and he could point them to examples of perfect virtue in former times, - to the sage founders of their own dynasty; to the sage Tang, who had founded the previous dynasty of Shang; to the sage Yu, who first established a hereditary kingdom in China; and to the greater sages still who lived in a more distant golden age.

  • Yet even this satisfaction had its tang of disappointment; for though Endymion was not wholly written in his last days, it was in no respect the success that Lothair was.

  • He smelled the tang of blood in the air and looked down at where she held linen over a forearm dripping blood.

  • benzyl isothiocyanate, an irritant mustard oil, when crushed (Gmelin & Kjaer 1970, Tang et al.

  • Instead of the delicious illicit tang of the betting shop or brothel it had the sanctimonious cultural cachet of a collective confessional!

  • creamy with a gentle tang.

  • However, adjustment may be achieved either by lateral displacement of the front sight or by shimming the base of the tang sight.

  • My money back the tang dynasty where darkness covers some of the.

  • LARGE TANGS I Have a Large Sailfin Tang 8"+ and a La... yellow coral goby Description Seller assumes all responsibili.. .

  • LARGE TANGS I Have a Large Sailfin Tang 8"+ and a La... yellow coral goby Description Seller assumes all responsibili.. .

  • Damaged plastic handles have to be cut off using a junior hacksaw, taking care not to damage the tang.

  • Enjoy fishing at Mae tang River by local instruments and learn the technique of constructing a bamboo raft.

  • regal blue tang with a short memory span.

  • salty tang, which is still a characteristic of Cheshire cheese today.

  • This highly sensual poetry has the tang of real lives lived in all their moments, in all their sad clarities.

  • Round Tang A round steel shank which is inserted into the handle.

  • Tang uses a steel silo of the type used by farmers to store grain.

  • The corridor smelled strange, it was the stench of the charnel house combined with the tang of powerful magic.

  • tang of the sea.

  • tang of the blade.

  • tang of the sea salt.

  • Dry Montilla is like a dry Sherry and adds a salty tang to the finish.

  • One conifer tastes of fruit cake another has the fresh citrus tang of oranges.

  • I took down A Tale of Two Cities by Dickens, and smelled the tang of dust.

  • Marlin sets off to look for Nemo, joined by Dory, a regal blue tang with a short memory span.

  • These give the milk, hence the cheese, a slightly salty tang, which is still a characteristic of Cheshire cheese today.

  • A sharp, resinous tang of burning was in the air.

  • tang dynasty where darkness covers some of the.

  • tang construction of the rest of the knives with a longer handle that is made to suit larger hands.

  • tang dynasty museum medical care laundry.

  • Purple tang 5-6 " I have for sale 1 purple tang approx 5-6 " .. .

  • tang screw should be merely " nipped up " to position.

  • tang sight.

  • This very remarkable longitudinal chain is undoubtedly the northern limit of the Chang Tang, the elevated highland steppes of Tibet; but from it there branches a minor system to the north-east from a point in about 83° E.

  • The paintings of which we have any mention were almost limited to representations of Buddhist masters of the Tang dynasty (618 905), notably Wu Tao-zu (8th century), of whose genius romantic stories are related.

  • The great Nara school of sculpture in wood was founded in the early part of the 11th century by a sculptor of Imperial descent named JOchO, who is said to have modelled his style upon that of the Chinese wood-carvers of the Tang dynasty; his traditions were maintained by descendants and followers down to the beginning of the 13th century.

  • in the treasury of the emperors of the Tang dynasty.'

  • Measures of capacity are the tang or bucket, and the sat or basket.

  • Twenty tanan, originally a half coco-nut shell, equal one tang, and twenty-five of the same measure equal one sat.

  • The tang is used for measuring rice and the sat for paddi and other grain.

  • This region is called the Chang-t'ang (Byang tang) or " Northern Plateau " by the people of Tibet.

  • Minor roads go from Sining Fu in the Chinese province of Kansuh via Tsaidam and the Tang la pass to Nagchuka and Lhasa.

  • It crosses the Himalayas by the Tang Pass (15,200 ft.), and thence proceeds via Gyantse (13,200 ft.) and the Kharo Pass (16,500 ft.), Yamdok Lake (15,000) to the Tsang-po (12,100 ft.), and crossing the river winds up along the Kyi Chu, on which Lhasa stands, 33 m.

  • But it is quite certain, from the historical narrative of Lo Yu, who lived in the Tang dynasty (618-906 A.D.), that tea was already used as a beverage in the 6th century, and that during the 8th century its use had become so common that a tax was levied on its consumption in the 14th year of Tih Tsung (793).

  • Thin bronze arrow-heads appear at an early date; under the Empire they are stouter and furnished with a tang, and later still, towards the Greek period, they are socketed (often three-sided), or, if of iron, ~til1 tanged.

  • The copper arrowheads appear in the XIXth Dynasty, of blade form with tang (70); the triangular form (72), and leaf form with socket (71), are of the XXVIth Dynasty.

  • Triangular iron arrows with tang are of the same age.

  • 25-221) it was known as Yung Chow; under the Tang (618-907) as Kwannui; under the Sung (960-1127) as Yung-hing; under the Yuan and Ming (1260-1644) as Gan-si.

  • During the Ts'in, Han and Tang dynasties the city was usually the capital of the empire, and in size, population and wealth it is still one of the most important cities of China.

  • The tablet itself was in October 1907 removed by Chinese officials into the city proper, and placed in the Pei Lin or "forest of tablets," a museum in which are collected tablets of the Han, Tang, Sung, Yuen and Ming dynasties, some of which bear historical legends, notably a set of stone tablets having the thirteen classics inscribed upon them, while others are symbolical or pictorial; among these last is a full-sized likeness of Confucius.

  • The varieties of cut are sharai or canonical, orthodox, which reach to the ankles and fit as close to the leg as European trousers; rumi or ghararedar, which reach to the ankles but are much wider than European trousers (this pattern is much worn by the Shias); and tang or chust, reaching to the ankles, from which to the knee they fit quite close.

  • Large thin spear-heads; scrapers with edge not on the side but on the end; flint knives and saws, but all still chipped, not ground or polished; long spear-points, with tang and shoulder on one side only, are also characteristic implements of this epoch.

  • (a) the Ta-T'ang-Si-Yu-Ki, or Memoirs on Western Countries issued by the Tang Dynasty, which was compiled under the traveller's own supervision, by order of the great emperor Tai-Tsung; and (b) a Biography of Hsiian Tsang by two of his contemporaries.

  • Its real history commences with Srong Tsan Gampo, who was born a little after 600 A.D., and who is said in the Chinese chronicles to have entered, in 634, into diplomatic relationship with Tai Tsung, one of the emperors of the Tang dynasty.

  • The last king's second son, Lang Darma, concluded in May 822 a treaty with the then emperor of China (the twelfth of the Tang dynasty), a record of which was engraved on a stone put up in the above-mentioned great convent of La Brang (Jokhang), and is still to be seen there.'

  • The next important tributary is the Nam Hsim, on the left bank, rising in the latitude of Keng Tang.

  • A bunch of ' tang sani ' (lamp-wick, the pith of Eriocaulon or Scirpus) is then inserted well into the mass, and the pan slightly canted, when a rich, clear, brown fluid is thus drawn off, and filtered through ' chi mui ' (paper made from bamboo fibre).

  • He could tell the princes of the states what they ought to be; and he could point them to examples of perfect virtue in former times, - to the sage founders of their own dynasty; to the sage Tang, who had founded the previous dynasty of Shang; to the sage Yu, who first established a hereditary kingdom in China; and to the greater sages still who lived in a more distant golden age.

  • Yet even this satisfaction had its tang of disappointment; for though Endymion was not wholly written in his last days, it was in no respect the success that Lothair was.

  • The tang of the untainted, fresh and free sea air was like a cool, quieting thought, and the shells and pebbles and the seaweed with tiny living creatures attached to it never lost their fascination for me.

  • The air was balmy, with a tang of the sea in it.

  • Enjoy fishing at Mae tang River by local instruments and learn the technique of constructing a bamboo raft.

  • Marlin sets off to look for Nemo, joined by Dory, a regal blue tang with a short memory span.

  • By the Tang dynasty, rhinoceros horn cups were given to scholars who were successful in their examinations.

  • These give the milk, hence the cheese, a slightly salty tang, which is still a characteristic of Cheshire cheese today.

  • This highly sensual poetry has the tang of real lives lived in all their moments, in all their sad clarities.

  • Round Tang A round steel shank which is inserted into the handle.

  • Tang uses a steel silo of the type used by farmers to store grain.

  • Tang (2000) described a case study using VAC to treat a deep sternal wound infection following cardiac surgery.

  • The corridor smelled strange, it was the stench of the charnel house combined with the tang of powerful magic.

  • The flavors were fresh with the tang of the sea.

  • Knife handles were commonly made of two flat plates of bone riveted onto the metal tang of the blade.

  • It smelled strong of the fog, like the smell of a washing-house, but with a shrewd tang of the sea salt.

  • Dry Montilla is like a dry Sherry and adds a salty tang to the finish.

  • One conifer tastes of fruit cake another has the fresh citrus tang of oranges.

  • I took down A Tale of Two Cities by Dickens, and smelled the tang of dust.

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