Officer Names (CH/EN): Search Results

Three Kingdoms Officer Names: Officers E-F

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Officers E–F: officer names from the Three Kingdoms officer name English–Chinese reference tool. Cross-reference given (xìng), personal (míng) and style (zì), given (xìng) and personal (míng) names in Pinyin, Wade-Giles, and traditional Chinese (both in Hanzi and decimal-encoded form for non-Unicode websites and forums).

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Name (family, given), style, Wade-Giles, tones, traditional and simplified Chinese.

Officer Name
Traditional Chinese,
Simplified Chinese
O Huan 鄂焕
General under Gao Ding. Captured by Shu forces.
Oho Shaoko 饿何烧戈
Sent with Chen Tai, he was tricked and fell into a pit. Committed suicide.
Emperor Kuangwu [Liu Hsiu] 光武皇帝[刘秀]
Emperor Guangwu restored the Han Dynasty in AD 25, making him the first Emperor of the Later Han.

Notes: Shizu (世祖) was his Temple Name. His style name is Wenshu (Wên-shu) (文叔).

Emperor Huan [Liu Chih] 桓帝[刘志]
Emperor Huan of the Han. Destroyed the Liang family, but empowered the eunuchs.

Notes: In Chinese the name of the emperor comes before the use of the word emperor hence Huan (the name) Di (emperor).

Emperor Ling [Liu Hung] 灵帝[刘宏]
Emperor Ling of Han (AD 156–189). Ruled through the Yellow Turban Rebellion.

Notes: In Chinese the name of the emperor comes before the use of the word emperor hence Ling (the name) Di (emperor).

Emperor Shao [Liu Pien] 少帝[刘辩]
Emperor Shao of Han (AD 189). Deposed and poisoned by Dong Zhuo.

Notes: ‘Emperor Bian’ at times in the Brewitt-Taylor translation.

Emperor Shun 舜帝
Ancient Chinese Emperor. One of the Three Sovereigns and Five Emperors. Ruled for a half-century.

Notes: Born Yao Chonghua (姚重華). Other names include Youyu-shi (有虞氏), the Great Shun (大舜) and Yu Shun (虞舜).

獻帝[劉協] (伯和)
Emperor Hsien [Liu Hsieh] (Po-ho) 献帝[刘协] (伯和)
Son of Emperor Ling. Reigned AD 189–220. Forced to abdicate by Cao Pi.

Notes: Called by the name ‘Prince of Chenliu’ frequently in novel translations. In Chinese the name of the emperor comes before the use of the word emperor hence Xian (the name) Di (emperor). In this case, Emperor Xian also has a style name attached to his normal name, therefore if you were addressing him as emperor you would say Xian Di, if you knew his name and were close you may use Liu Xie, or if you wanted his style name you’d call him Liu Bohe.

Empress Pien 卞皇后
Wife of Cao Cao and mother of Cao Pi. Made empress dowager when Cao Pi became emperor.

Notes: Called ‘Bian Shi’ in Koei’s Romance of the Three Kingdoms XI.

Empress Ts‘ao Chieh 曹节皇后
Emperor Xian’s empress after death of Empress Fu, opposed Cao Pi becoming Emperor.

Notes: Also known as Empress Cao, Empress Xianmu (獻穆皇后) and Duchess Shanyang.

Empress Fu Shou 伏寿皇后
Wife of Emperor Xian. From Langya. Daughter of Fu Wan. Executed by Cao Cao.

Notes: Commonly referenced simply as ‘Empress Fu’.

Empress Kan 甘皇后
Concubine and later Empress of Liu Bei. She was a native of Pei.
Empress Kuo (Nü-wang) 郭皇后
One of Cao Pi’s wives, said to have spread doubts about Cao Rui’s birth.

Notes: Guo Shi in Romance of the Three Kingdoms XI.

Empress Ho 何皇后
Emperor Shao’s mother. He Jin’s half-sister. Died of grief or through suicide.
Empress Mu 穆皇后
Consort and later Empress of Liu Bei. From Chenliu. Wu Yi’s sister.

Notes: Empress Mu (穆皇后) is her traditional name. Informally, you will find her referenced as Empress Wu (吳皇后).

Empress Chang 张皇后
Daughter of Zhang Qi. Empress to Cao Fang. Ordered executed by Sima Shi.
Empress Chang 張皇后
Sister to Lady Zhang, second wife of Liu Shan.
Empress Chang [Hsingts‘ai] 张皇后[星彩]
Zhang Fei’s daughter. Empress Zhang married to Liu Shan. Zhang Xingcai in Koei games.

Notes: ‘Empress Zhang’ or ‘Lady Zhang’ in the novel and other historic sources, she has been given a fictional personality by Koei under the name ‘Zhang Xingcai’ or simply ‘Xing Cai’. Both names refer to the same person, but the story given her in Koei games is fictional. I’ve recorded this as the English translation presents itself (so, Huanghou Zhang (empress Zhang) and Xing1cai3 as her given name)

Empress Chên [Chên Chi] 甄皇后[甄姫]
Formerly Yuan Xi’s wife. Later married to Cao Pi. Became Empress.

Notes: Empress Zhen is frequently called Zhen Ji, as she is named by Koei. Referenced elsewhere as Zhen Luo (甄洛) or Empress Wenzhao (文昭皇后). I’ve recorded this as Huang2hou4 Zhen1 (Empress Zhen), with Ji1 as her given name. To say her name as Koei suggests, use Zhen (surname) and Ji1 (given name) together.

Fa Miao 法邈
Served Shu. Son of Fa Zheng.
法真 (高卿)
Fa Chên (Kao-ch‘ing) 法真 (高卿)
A distinguished scholar but refused all office. A quiet man with few desires.
法正 (孝直)
Fa Chêng (Hsiao-chih) 法正 (孝直)
Served Liu Zhang then Liu Bei. Was integral to the foundation of Shu.
Fan A 樊阿
Expert at Acupuncture, studied under Hua Tuo around AD 200.
Fan Ch‘êng 范成
Appointed a prefect of Luoyang when Cao Cao moved the capital to Xuchang.
Fan Ch‘ou 樊稠
Controlled the Han court alongside Li Jue and Guo Si. A brave general, killed by Li Jue.
Fan Fang 范方
Sent with cavalry to help Liu Dai but Liu later turned to Yuan Shao and Fan went home.
樊建 (長元)
Fan Chien (Ch‘ang-yüan) 樊建 (长元)
Secretary under Jiang Wei. Went with Liu Shan when Shu fell.
Fan Chiang 范强
Assassinated Zhang Fei with Zhang Da and then fled to Wu.
范康 (仲真)
Fan K‘ang (Chung-chên) 范康 (仲真)
One of the Eight Paragons of Jiangxia. From Bohai.
Fan Li 范蠡
Spring and Autumn Period. Advisor in the state of Yue. Resigned after Yue defeated Wu.
Fan Ling 范陵
Sent by Guanqiu Xing as diplomat to the Qiang but Fan abused his position.
樊陵 (德雲)
Fan Ling (Tê-yün) 樊陵 (德云)
Appointed by the eunuchs after He Jin’s death but was executed by Yuan Shao.
樊敏 (升達)
Fan Min (Shêng-ta) 樊敏 (升达)
An expert at Chunqiu, he would become an elder statesmen under Liu Zhang.
Fan Nêng 樊能
Served Liu Yao. Died after Sun Ce shouted at him in battle.
范滂 (孟博)
Fan P‘ang (Mêng-po) 范滂 (孟博)
One of the Eight Paragons of Jiangxia. From Runan.
Fan Hsien 范先
Aided Gao Gan against Cao Cao but Du Ji’s work ensured their failure.
Fan Yu 樊友
Governor of Yidu, fled his post to Lu Xun during Wu’s invasion of Jing.
范曾 (子閔)
Fan Tsêng (Tzŭ-min) 范曾 (子闵)
Serving under He Jin, he defeated Turbans in Nanyang.
Fan Chou 樊怞
From prestigious family, tried to raise forces for Liu Bei but was defeated by Pan Jun.
Fang Yüeh 方悦
A famous officer from Henei, he served Wang Kuang. Killed by Lü Bu.
Fei (Po-jên) (伯仁)
Invited west by his cousin in 200, looked after Fei Yi.
Fei Ch‘angfang 费长房
A local guard who met an exiled immortal. Had a dragon staff and did many feats of magic.
Fei Ch‘êng 费承
Served Shu. Son of Fei Yi, and his heir. Older brother to Fei Gong.
Fei Kung 费恭
Noted throughout the land but died young.
費觀 (賓伯)
Fei Kuan (Pin-po) 费观 (宾伯)
Relative of Liu Zhang, he recommended Li Yan and later surrendered to Liu Bei.
費詩 (公舉)
Fei Shih (Kung-chü) 费诗 (公举)
Gave refuge to Liu Zhang’s officers. Protested against Liu Bei becoming Emperor.
Fei Yao 费曜
Officer of Wei. Reached rank of Grand Commander, but died in battle.
費禕 (文偉)
Fei I (Wên-wei) 费祎 (文伟)
Shu official. Took over affairs of state after Jiang Wan’s death.
Fei Chan 费栈
Served the Shanyue. Later submitted to Wei, and rebelled against Sun Quan.
One of many that sponsored a stele commemorating Cao Pi becoming Emperor.
Fêng Tan (Shao-chou) 冯紞
Close to Sima Yan and part of Jia Chong’s clique. Opposed Yang Hu’s proposal to attack Wu.
Fêng Fang 冯方
Father of Yuan Shu’s wife, a Han offical willing to slander those that excluded him.
封衡 (君達)
Fêng Hêng (Chün-ta) 封衡 (君达)
Taoist Sage. Teacher of Zuo Ci. Taught him magics and path to longevity.
逢紀 (元圖)
Fêng Chi (Yüan-t‘u) 逢纪 (元图)
Vassal of Yuan Shao. Supported Yuan Shang as Shao’s successor.

Notes: ‘Peng Ji’ in the online Brewitt-Taylor translation. ‘Pang Ji’ in the ZZTJ.

Fêng K‘ai 冯楷
One of the commanders in Nanyang under Zhao Yan.
Fêng Li 张礼
Served Yuan Shang. Punished for intoxication. Betrayed to Wei. Killed by Shen Pei.
Fêng Jên 封仁
Around 215, Cao Cao told Feng of his confidence in the loyalty of Jiang Ji.
Fêng Su 冯肃
A dancer who helped keep the Han traditions alive.
馮習 (休元)
Fêng Hsi (Hsiu-yüan) 冯习 (休元)
Officer of Shu. Died fighting at the battle of Yiling.
馮熙 (子柔)
Fêng Hsi (Tzŭ-jou) 冯熙 (子柔)
Used as a historian by Sun Quan and as a diplomat to both Shu and Wei.
Fêng Hsü 封胥
One of the Ten Regular Attendants. An agent of Zhang Jue of the Yellow Scarves.
Fêng Tsê 冯则
A cavalry trooper, he pursued and personally cut down Huang Zu.
Fu Tê 伏德
Brother of Empress Fu, carried her into a boat when they attempted to escape Li Jue.
傅幹 (彦材)
Fu Kan (Yen-ts‘ai) 傅幹 (彥材)
Advised Cao Cao to concentrate on civil affairs rather then campaign against Wu.
傅嘏 (蘭石)
Fu Ku (Lan-shih) 傅嘏 (兰石)
Chair of the Secretariat, he opposed Sima Shi’s invasion of Wu.
Fu Chin 扶禁
Besieged Huo Jun at Jiameng for a year but was defeated in surprise attack.
輔匡 (元弼)
Fu K‘uang (Yüan-pi) 辅匡 (元弼)
Leader of the vanguard against Wu. Fought under Zhuge Liang against the Nanman.
Fu Ch‘ien 傅佥
Fu Tong’s son, served Shu. Captured Li Peng and Wang Zhen. Died in battle.
Fu Ch‘ien (Tzŭ-shên) 服虔
A noted scholar, one of his works circulating for several hundred years. Backed Tao Qian’s petition.
Fu Ch‘ün 傅羣
Inspector of Jing in 210.
傅士仁 (君義)
Fu Shihjên (Chün-i) 傅士仁 (君义)
Persuaded by Lü Meng to betray Guan Yu. Killed by Guan Xing after trying to return to Shu.

Notes: Just known as Shi Ren in ZZTJ and Generals of the South.

Fu T‘ung 傅彤
Central military advisor for the Shu forces. Died during the battle of Yiling.

Notes: Called Fu Rong by SGZ.

Fu Wan 伏完
Married a Princess, took a lesser position in Cao Cao’s court.
Fu Hsi 伏羲
The first of three noble emperors, the San Huang, in Chinese mythology.
傅燮 (南容)
Fu Hsieh (Nan-jung) 傅燮 (南容)
Loyal minister who fought against the Turbans with Zhu Jun.
Fu Hsüan 傅玄
Wrote the Fuzi and helped compile Wei’s history, a famed poet in his day.
傅巽 (公悌)
Fu Hsün (Kung-t‘i) 傅巽 (公悌)
Advised Liu Cong to surrender, urged Cao Cao to become a Duke and Cao Pi to become Emperor.

Notes: Incorrectly Romanized as ‘Fu Xuan’ in the online Brewitt-Taylor translation.

Fu Yang 服养
A dancer who helped keep the Han traditions alive.
Fu Ying 傅婴
General of Sun Yi, avenged his master’s murder by killing Gui Lan.
Fuhu 朴胡
Chieftain who shielded Zhang Lu, latter surrendered to Wei. Defeated by Huang Quan.
Fulohan 扶罗韩
Passed over for succession so set up his own state. Assassinated by rival Kebineng.



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March 7, 2014