See also: Húběi and Hu Bei

English

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Alternative forms

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Etymology

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From the Hanyu Pinyin[1] romanization of the Mandarin 湖北 (Húběi), literally "north of the lake", referring to Hubei's position north of Dongting Lake.

Pronunciation

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Proper noun

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Hubei

  1. A province in central China. Capital: Wuhan.
    • 2015 November 30, Maximiliane Koschyk, “COP21: China's climate efforts far from sufficient”, in Deutsche Welle[3], archived from the original on November 30, 2015, Climate‎[4]:
      The Three Gorges Dam in Hubei province is the largest in the country, but is also one of the most controversial hydroelectric plants in the world. An estimated 1.3 million people were forcibly relocated during its construction. Moreover, the reservoir has been polluted by industrial waste.
    • 2020 February 9, Gerry Shih, “Coronavirus deaths climb as China corrals sick in quarantine facilities in outbreak epicenter”, in The Washington Post[5], →ISSN, →OCLC, archived from the original on 09 February 2020, Asia & Pacific‎[6]:
      Cases have been heavily concentrated in Wuhan and surrounding areas of Hubei province, which has been locked down for two weeks in an attempt to contain the virus.
    • 2020 March 24, Ken Moritsugu, “China to lift lockdown in most of virus-hit Hubei province”, in AP News[7], archived from the original on 03 December 2021[8]:
      Chinese authorities said Tuesday they will end a two-month lockdown of most of coronavirus-hit Hubei province at midnight, as domestic cases of what has become a global pandemic subside.

Derived terms

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Translations

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See also

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  • Not to be confused with Hebei.
Province-level divisions of the People's Republic of China in English (layout · text)
Provinces: Anhui · Fujian · Guangdong · Gansu · Guizhou · Henan · Hubei · Hebei · Hainan · Heilongjiang · Hunan · Jilin · Jiangsu · Jiangxi · Liaoning · Qinghai · Sichuan · Shandong · Shaanxi · Shanxi · Taiwan (claimed) · Yunnan · Zhejiang
Autonomous regions: Guangxi · Inner Mongolia · Ningxia · Tibet Autonomous Region · Xinjiang
Municipalities: Beijing · Tianjin · Shanghai · Chongqing
Special administrative regions: Hong Kong · Macau

References

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  1. ^ “Selected Glossary”, in The Cambridge Encyclopedia of China[1], Cambridge University Press, 1982, →ISBN, →LCCN, →OCLC, pages 476, 479:The glossary includes a selection of names and terms from the text in the Wade-Giles transliteration, followed by Pinyin, [] Hu-pei (Hubei) 湖北
  2. ^ Leon E. Seltzer, editor (1952), “Hupeh or Hupei”, in The Columbia Lippincott Gazetteer of the World[2], Morningside Heights, NY: Columbia University Press, →OCLC, page 816, column 3

Further reading

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