Manchu people in Taiwan

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The courtyard at Fort Provintia in Tainan is lined with nine stone tortoises each carrying a 3-meter tall royal stele bestowed by the Qianlong Emperor to the general Fuk'anggan for suppressing the Lin Shuangwen rebellion. Inscriptions are carved in Chinese and Manchu

The Manchu people in Taiwan constitute a small minority of the population of Taiwan.

Migration history[edit]

The Manchu people living in Taiwan arrived primarily in two waves of migration. The first wave was during the Qing Dynasty period. During this period, the Manchu-led government annexed Taiwan into the Qing Empire.[1] The second wave was immediately following the Chinese Civil War, when the Kuomintang retreated to Taiwan. As of 2009, there are about 12,000 Manchu people living in Taiwan.[2]

Notable people[edit]

Manchu writing at the Taiwan Confucian Temple. Inscription on the dismounting stele reads: "Civil and military officials, soldiers and citizens, all dismount from their horses here"

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Stary, Giovanni (1995), On the tracks of Manchu culture, 1644-1994: 350 years after the conquest of Peking, Harrassowitz, pp. 77–82, ISBN 9783447036948 
  2. ^ 翁福祥 [Weng Fu-hsiang] (September 2009), "臺灣滿族的由來暨現況 [Origins and conditions of the Manchu ethnic group in Taiwan]", 《中國邊政》 (179), pp. 61–72, OCLC 4938167957 

External links[edit]