Find the word definition

Wikipedia
Kang

Kang may refer to:

Kang (Korean surname)

Kang or Gang is a common Korean family name. Altogether, the holders of this name number more than 1 million in South Korea, according to the 2000 census. The name "Kang" can actually represent any of 5 different hanja, or Chinese characters. However, the great majority of Kangs (more than 1 million) bear the surname 姜.

Kang (Chinese surname)

Kang (康, pinyin: Kāng) is a Chinese surname.

Usage examples of "kang".

Ghurran said, and Kang Hou turned his expressionless gaze on the herbalist.

Tzu Li Keng Seng generating complex in the south to the three great northern cities of Hong Hai, Kang Kua, and Chi Shan.

And Kang Xi, who, for all the Imperial gravity of his everyday demeanour, was still at heart a boy, gleefully took up the suggestion, hitched up his gown, and began untrussing his trousers.

In fact, they were instead associated with the Kangs and the da Costas, both houses that were hereditary enemies of the Conrads.

LWO KANG, son of Lwo Chun-Yi and Minister of the Edict, sat back in his tall-backed chair and looked around the circle of men gathered about him.

Nonetheless, Lwo Kang had proved a good choice as minister responsible for the implementation of the Edict.

While his subordinates talked among themselves, Lwo Kang sat back, contemplating what had happened earlier that day.

Because of that, Lwo Kang had been educated to the highest level and had learned the rudiments of service in his earliest years.

Chi-Po shuddered, remembering how the others thereministers like himselfhad turned from him and left him there, as if agreeing with Lwo Kang.

They had thought him with Lwo Kang when the Minister and all his principal men were killed.

Minister, Lwo Kang, and had been told to wait for a contact from our Triad connections there.

Minister, Lwo Kang, some thirteen years earlier, the poor man blown into the next world along with his Junior Ministers while basking in the imperial solarium.

The Ten Day Massacre of Yangzhou by the Manchus was mentioned, and Kang Xi said that one thing he was planning to do was to grant freedom from taxes to that city for several years.

In order to explain his strategy for dealing with Wu Sangui, Kang Xi got up and found four stones to represent the Four Satrapsthe collaborationist Chinese generals whom the Manchus had rewarded with semi-autonomous fiefdoms, each stationed with his own army in one of the outer provinces of the 406 Empire.

To show his pleasure, Kang Xi gave Trinket carte blanche to reimburse himself from the Privy Purse for the expenses he had incurred on this last mission.