Top 10 similar words or synonyms for xiaoyan

jianhua    0.907625

wenbin    0.903860

xiaohong    0.901767

xiaoguang    0.900257

yanming    0.898892

limin    0.898041

yanfeng    0.897672

xiaonan    0.896944

xiaoyang    0.895436

guowei    0.895061

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for xiaoyan

Article Example
Xiaoyan Xiaoyan or Hsiao-yen () is a Chinese-language feminine given name. It may refer to:
Liao Xiaoyan Liao achieved her personal best of in May 2007 in Zhaoqing. The season was the peak of her career as she won the gold medal at the 2007 Asian Athletics Championships in a comparatively low calibre field, where her throw of was sufficient to win by several metres. She failed to make the Olympic team for the 2008 Beijing Olympics, ending the season with a best of that year. She had a best of in 2009, but ceased to compete at a high level thereafter.
Zhou Xiaoyan As a vocalist, she performed in theaters and concert halls across Europe in 1946–1947; earning the nickname the "Chinese Nightingale". Under the directive of Premier Zhou Enlai, she began a career teaching voice at the Shanghai Conservatory of Music in 1949. She remained an instructor at the Shanghai Conservatory for more than 65 years. Many of her students went on to highly successful international opera careers.
Zhou Xiaoyan In 1936, at the age of 18, Zhou began her professional musical training at the Shanghai Conservatory of Music. While a student at the conservatory she was a member in a performance art troupe. She rose to fame in her native country shortly after the outbreak of the Second Sino-Japanese War in 1937. Wishing to raise the morale of the Chinese people facing the invasion by Japan, she sang the patriotic song "The Great Wall Ballad" at concerts in Wuhan and Singapore which were highly regarded and inspired financial aid and the conscription of soldiers for the war effort.
Zhou Xiaoyan With the rise of the Cultural Revolution, Western music was no longer accepted by those in power and Zhou found herself out of favor. She was accused of counter revolutionary activities in 1965. This led to her being exiled on a farm with her husband in the Chinese provinces for five years. Speaking of her experience with "The New York Times", Zhou stated:I was made to realize that I knew very little about my country. It was when I learned what it is to be Chinese—before I had been so cosmopolitan ... It was not so brutal. Zhou Enlai couldn't directly help me, but somehow I think he protected my family, who were mostly in Beijing. Red Guards never went near their house.