Prince of Qi
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- King of Qi state
- King Wei of Qi, ruled 356 – 320 BC
- King Xuan of Qi, ruled 319 – 301 BC
- King Min of Qi, ruled 300 – 283 BC
- Han Xin, (203 BC – 202 BC) a military commander served under Liu Bang.
- Liu Fei, (202 BC – 189 BC), eldest son of Emperor Gaozu of Han.
- Liu Xiang, (189 BC –179 BC) a key figure during the Lü Clan Disturbance.
Wei and Jin dynasties
- Cao Fang, demoted to Prince of Qi after losing Emperor title.
- Sima You, second son of Sima Zhao.
- Sima Jiong, one of the princes in War of the Eight Princes.
Southern and Northern Dynasties
- Emperor Wenxuan of Northern Qi, held the title Prince of Qi before becoming Emperor.
- Yuwen Xian, fifth son of Yuwen Tai.
- Emperor Gao of Southern Qi, held the title Prince of Qi before becoming Emperor.
- Yang Jian (Sui prince), second son of Emperor Yang of Sui.
- Li Yuanji, youngest son of Li Yuan that died during the Incident at Xuanwu Gate.
- Li Yu (Chinese: 李祐), fifth son of Emperor Taizong of Tang.
Five Dynasties and Ten Kingdoms Period
- Emperor Yuanzong of Southern Tang, held the title Prince of Qi before becoming Emperor.
- Shi Chonggui, held the title Prince of Qi before becoming Emperor.
- Han Tejang (Chinese: 韓德讓), a chancellor for the Liao dynasty.
- Shiremun, son of Ogedei khan. Death at 1258.
- Babusha (Qi wang). descent of Khasar, April 5 1307 seal.
- Yulong temur, son of Babusha descent of Khasar, 1316-1326.
- Yuelutemur, son of Yulong temur. He had inherited Qi wang's seal. From to August 25 1326 between February 5 1329.
- Köke Temür, Bayad Mongol general that served under Ukhaantu Khan. He was son of Sayinchi Dahu lord of Bayad Mongol6
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