Royal Genealogies; Or, the Genealogical Tables of Emperors, Kings and Princes, from Adam to These Times in Two Parts

9781130210491: Royal Genealogies; Or, the Genealogical Tables of Emperors, Kings and Princes, from Adam to These Times in Two Parts

This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1732 Excerpt: ...the last of 'em was Tin Zoum a cruel Tyrant, who provoked the Chinese to expel the Tartars, when The jasmin or Jmmtng Family began to reign----Who reign'd before the next Irruption of the Tartars. Cku or Hungw the first, made the Eastern Tartars hisTributaries, resided at Nanking, and was succeeded by his Grandson Ta Icung, who left Nanking to reside at Peking. But the Tartars in the North and East of China, leaving off their Wars, turn'd Merchants, and by Trade with China became exceeding rich and numerous, divided their Country into seven Provinces, and at length erected their new Kingdom of The Tartars there became sopowerful, that upon the cruel Af-fronts of the Mandarins or Governors in China, the young King of Niuche (whose Father they had murder'd) call'd Thein Mincus, or VtCB9faf broke over the great Wall and took some Cities from uHanlie the Emperor of China, and besieg'd him in Peking; but for fear of being surrounded, retired to Laotung, his new Conquest 1618. and stil'd himself the Em-peror of China; and A. D. 1619. he defeated the Army of the Mandarins, that consisted of 600000 chosen Troops. Mean while King Vanlie died at Peking A. D. 1620. after he had reign'd 47 Years. Tai Khan reign'd 4 Months.., Thienki regain'd Loaotung from the Tartars, and f A. D. 1627. when Turin-ming 7 also. Thienki was succeeded by Zusc Chin, his Brother.------And Thien-Ming was succeeded by Thibn Zunc his Son, a wife and generous King, who A. D. 1636. and was succeeded by his Son Zunctb or Tzumtc, the Tartarian King in Loaotung But tho' the Chinese had now Peace with the Tartars, they were imbroil'd by Civil-Wars, and eight Pretenders to the Empire among themselves, who were at last reduced to two, viz. JLicungj and Chan Chien Chung, who A D. 1641. ravaged the Count...

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