Lin Juemin

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before 1911

Lin Juemin (traditional Chinese: 林覺民; simplified Chinese: 林觉民; pinyin: Lín Juémín; Wade–Giles: Lin Chüeh-min; 1887–1911) was an early Qing dynasty revolutionary.[1][2][3][4][5][6][7][8][9][10] In 1907, Lin travelled to Japan to study, where he joined Dr. Sun Yat-sen's revolutionary group, the Tongmenghui. Lin attempted to begin a popular revolution in 1911 after returning to his native Fujian, but he was arrested and his revolution failed. He was remembered as a revolutionary martyr after his death.[11]

American artist Maya Lin is related to him.

On the eve of battle, he wrote the legendary "A Letter to My Wife" (與妻訣別書), later to be considered as a masterpiece in Chinese literature.[12]

In popular culture[edit]

Tu Kuang-chi starred as Lin Juemin in the 1954 film The 72 Martyrs of Canton. Chou Shao-tung starred as Lin Juemin in the 1980 film Magnificent 72. Lin Juemin was also portrayed by Hu Ge in the 2011 film 1911.

See also[edit]

Second Guangzhou Uprising

References[edit]

  1. ^ Lee Khoon Choy (2005). Pioneers of Modern China: Understanding the Inscrutable Chinese (illustrated ed.). World Scientific. p. 12. ISBN 981256618X. 
  2. ^ Donald Langmead (2011). Maya Lin: A Biography. ABC-CLIO. p. 5. ISBN 0313378541. 
  3. ^ Hung-Yok Ip (2005). Intellectuals In Revolutionary China, 1921-1949: Leaders, Heroes And Sophisticates (illustrated ed.). Psychology Press. p. 89. ISBN 0415351650. 
  4. ^ Gungwu Wang (2003). Billy K. L. So, ed. Power and Identity in the Chinese World Order: Festschrift in Honour of Professor Wang Gungwu. Gungwu Wang (illustrated ed.). Hong Kong University Press. p. 37. ISBN 9622095909. 
  5. ^ Fuzhou jiu ying. 曾意丹. 人民美術出版社. 2000. p. 56. 
  6. ^ Yeung, Yue-Man; Shen, Jianfa (2008). Yeung, Yue-Man; Shen, Jianfa, eds. The Pan-Pearl River Delta: An Emerging Regional Economy in a Globalizing China (illustrated ed.). Chinese University Press. p. 58. ISBN 9629963760. 
  7. ^ Chang, Kang-i Sun; Owen, Stephen, eds. (2010). The Cambridge History of Chinese Literature, Volume 2. Cambridge University Press. p. 685. ISBN 0521855594. 
  8. ^ Paul John Bailey (2007). Gender And Education in China: Gender Discourses And Women's Schooling in the Early Twentieth Century. Taylor & Francis. p. 169. ISBN 0415402832. 
  9. ^ Laifong Leung (1994). Morning Sun: Interviews With Chinese Writers of the Lost Generation. M.E. Sharpe. p. 109. ISBN 1563241307. 
  10. ^ Chinese University of Hong Kong. Centre for Translation Projects (1994). Renditions, Issues 41-44. Centre for Translation Projects, Chinese University of Hong Kong. p. 160. 
  11. ^ Lee 12
  12. ^ Langmead, Donald. [2011] (2011). Maya Lin: A Biography. ABC-CLIO publishing. ISBN 0-313-37853-3, ISBN 978-0-313-37853-9. pg 5-6.

Bibliography[edit]