The Name Khan in Chinese / Japanese...

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chéng jí sī hán
jin gi su kan
Genghis Khan Scroll

成吉思汗 is the full title for Genghis Khan (1162-1227).

Khan is the title of his position as emperor. Genghis is actually his name.

In Japan, this also means Genghis Khan but is sometimes used to refer to a certain Japanese mutton and vegetable dish or the slotted dome cast iron grill for preparing this dish.

hàn
kan
Khan Scroll

汗 is the title Khan, meaning a medieval ruler of a Tatary tribe.

Oddly, this can also mean perspiration, sweat, moisture, or condensation in Japanese and Chinese.

The most famous would be Genghis Khan, followed by his son Ögedei Khan, and grandson Khubilai Khan.


The following table may be helpful for those studying Chinese or Japanese...

Title CharactersRomaji (Romanized Japanese)Various forms of Romanized Chinese
Genghis Khan成吉思汗jin gi su kan
jingisukan
chéng jí sī hán
cheng2 ji2 si1 han2
cheng ji si han
chengjisihan
ch`eng chi ssu han
chengchissuhan
cheng chi ssu han
Khankanhàn / han4 / han


Not the results for khan that you were looking for?

Below are some entries from our dictionary that may match your khan search...

Characters

If shown, 2nd row is Simp. Chinese

Pronunciation
Romanization
Simple Dictionary Definition

see styles
hàn
    han4
han
 kan
    かん
Khan Scroll
perspiration; sweat; CL:滴[di1],頭|头[tou2],身[shen1]; to be speechless (out of helplessness, embarrassment etc) (Internet slang used as an interjection)
(See ハン) khan (medieval ruler of a Tatary tribe); (surname) Fuzakashi
Sweat; vast; to sweat

成吉思汗

see styles
chéng jí sī hán
    cheng2 ji2 si1 han2
ch`eng chi ssu han
    cheng chi ssu han
 jingisukan
    じんぎすかん
Khan Scroll
Genghis Khan (1162-1227), founder and ruler of the Mongol Empire
(ateji / phonetic) (kana only) Japanese mutton and vegetable dish; slotted dome cast iron grill for preparing this dish; (person) Genghis Khan

ハン

see styles
 han
    ハン
khan (medieval ruler of a Tatary tribe); (personal name) Hann; Khan

伯顏


伯颜

see styles
bà yán
    ba4 yan2
pa yen
Bayan (name); Bayan of the Baarin (1236-1295), Mongol Yuan general under Khubilai Khan, victorious over the Southern Song 1235-1239; Bayan of the Merkid (-1340), Yuan dynasty general and politician

可汗

see styles
kè hán
    ke4 han2
k`o han
    ko han
 kagan
    かがん
khan (loanword)
(See ハン) khan
khan. A Turkish term for 'prince'.

囘鶻


囘鹘

see styles
huí gú
    hui2 gu2
hui ku
 Ekotsu
高車; 高昌. M067729彝 Uighurs, M067729胡; A branch of the Turks first heard of in the seventh century in the Orkhon district where they remained until A. D. 840, when they were defeated and driven out by the Kirghiz; one group went to Kansu, where they remained until about 1020; another group founded a kingdom in the Turfan country which survived until Mongol times. They had an alphabet which was copied from the Soghdian. Chingis Khan adopted it for writing Mongolian. A. D. 1294 the whole Buddhist canon was translated into Uighur.

土門


土门

see styles
tǔ mén
    tu3 men2
t`u men
    tu men
 domon
    どもん
Tumen or Bumin Khan (-553), founder of Göktürk khanate
(surname) Domon

大汗

see styles
dà hàn
    da4 han4
ta han
 taikan
    たいかん
profuse perspiration
Great Khan; Grand Khan

拖雷

see styles
tuō léi
    tuo1 lei2
t`o lei
    to lei
Tolui (1193-1232), fourth son of Genghis Khan

長樂


长乐

see styles
cháng lè
    chang2 le4
ch`ang le
    chang le
 nagara
    ながら
Changle county level city in Fuzhou 福州[Fu2 zhou1], Fujian; Princess Changle of Western Wei of the Northern dynasties 西魏[Xi1 Wei4], given in marriage c. 545 to Bumin Khan 土門|土门[Tu3 men2]
(surname) Nagara

ハガン

see styles
 hagan
    ハガン
(See ハン) khan

ハーン

see styles
 haan / han
    ハーン
khan (medieval ruler of a Tatary tribe); (place-name) Haan (Germany); Hearn; Hearne; Herne

元世祖

see styles
yuán shì zǔ
    yuan2 shi4 zu3
yüan shih tsu
lit. progenitor of the Yuan Dynasty (1279-1368), title of Khubilai Khan (1215-1294), first Yuan dynasty emperor, reigned 1260-1294

元太祖

see styles
yuán tài zǔ
    yuan2 tai4 zu3
yüan t`ai tsu
    yüan tai tsu
posomethingumous title of Genghis Khan 成吉思汗[Cheng2 ji2 si1 han2] (1162-1227)

八思巴

see styles
bā sī bā
    ba1 si1 ba1
pa ssu pa
 Hasshiha
Also 發思巴 Bashpa, Phagspa, Baghcheba, Blo-gros-rgyal-mtshah, Chos-rgyal-ḥphags-pa. A śramaṇa of Tibet, teacher and confidential adviser of Kublai Khan, who appointed him head of the Buddhist church of Tibet A.D. 1260. He is the author of a manual of Buddhist terminology彰所知論 and translated another work into Chinese. In A.D. 1269 he constructed an alphabet for the Mongol language, "adapted from the Tibetan and written vertically," and a syllabary borrowed from Tibetan, known by the name of Hkhor-yig, for which, however, the Lama Chos-kyi-hod-zer 1307-1311 substituted another alphabet based on that of Śākya-paṇḍita.

博格多

see styles
bó gé duō
    bo2 ge2 duo1
po ko to
Bogdo, last Khan of Mongolia

察合臺


察合台

see styles
chá gě tái
    cha2 ge3 tai2
ch`a ko t`ai
    cha ko tai
Chagatai (died 1241), a son of Genghis Khan

忽必烈

see styles
hū bì liè
    hu1 bi4 lie4
hu pi lieh
Khubilai Khan (1215-1294), grandson of Genghis Khan 成吉思汗, first Yuan dynasty emperor, reigned 1260-1294

拔思發


拔思发

see styles
bá sī fā
    ba2 si1 fa1
pa ssu fa
 Bashihotsu
拔合思巴; 八思巴 Baschpa (Phags-pa), Tibetan Buddhist and adviser of Kublai Khan, v. 八發 (八發思).

木華黎


木华黎

see styles
mù huá lí
    mu4 hua2 li2
mu hua li
Muqali or Mukhali (1170-1223), military commander under Genghis Khan 成吉思汗[Cheng2 ji2 si1 han2]

清太宗

see styles
qīng tài zōng
    qing1 tai4 zong1
ch`ing t`ai tsung
    ching tai tsung
posomethingumous title of Hung Taiji 皇太極|皇太极[Hunag2 Tai4 ji2] (1592-1643), eighth son of Nurhaci 努爾哈赤|努尔哈赤[Nu3 er3 ha1 chi4], reigned 1626-1636 as Second Khan of Later Jin dynasty 後金|后金[Hou4 Jin1], then founded the Qing dynasty 大清[Da4 Qing1] and reigned 1636-1643 as Emperor

清太祖

see styles
qīng tài zǔ
    qing1 tai4 zu3
ch`ing t`ai tsu
    ching tai tsu
posomethingumous title of Nurhaci 努爾哈赤|努尔哈赤[Nu3 er3 ha1 chi4] (1559-1626), founder and first Khan of the Manchu Later Jin dynasty 後金|后金[Hou4 Jin1] (from 1616)

皇太極


皇太极

see styles
huáng tài jí
    huang2 tai4 ji2
huang t`ai chi
    huang tai chi
Hong Taiji (1592-1643), eighth son of Nurhaci 努爾哈赤|努尔哈赤[Nu3 er3 ha1 chi4], reigned 1626-1636 as Second Khan of Later Jin dynasty 後金|后金[Hou4 Jin1], then founded the Qing dynasty 大清[Da4 Qing1] and reigned 1636-1643 as Emperor; posomethingumous name 清太宗[Qing1 tai4 zong1]

窩闊臺


窝阔台

see styles
wō kuò tái
    wo1 kuo4 tai2
wo k`uo t`ai
    wo kuo tai
Ögedei Khan (1186-1242), a son of Genghis Khan

鐵木真


铁木真

see styles
tiě mù zhēn
    tie3 mu4 zhen1
t`ieh mu chen
    tieh mu chen
Temujin, birth name of Genghis Khan 成吉思汗[Cheng2 ji2 si1 han2]

クビライ

see styles
 kubirai
    クビライ
(person) Kublai Khan

テムジン

see styles
 temujin
    テムジン
(person) Temujin (birth name of Genghis Khan)

努爾哈赤


努尔哈赤

see styles
nǔ ěr hā chì
    nu3 er3 ha1 chi4
nu erh ha ch`ih
    nu erh ha chih
Nurhaci (1559-1626), founder and first Khan of the Manchu Later Jin dynasty 後金|后金[Hou4 Jin1] (from 1616)

窩闊臺汗


窝阔台汗

see styles
wō kuò tái hán
    wo1 kuo4 tai2 han2
wo k`uo t`ai han
    wo kuo tai han
Ögedei Khan (1186-1242), a son of Genghis Khan

紮馬剌丁


扎马剌丁

see styles
zā mǎ lá dīng
    za1 ma3 la2 ding1
tsa ma la ting
Jamal al-Din ibn Muhammad al-Najjari (13th century), famous Persian astronomer and scholar who served Khubilai Khan 忽必烈 from c. 1260

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All of our calligraphy wall scrolls are handmade.

When the calligrapher finishes creating your artwork, it is taken to my art mounting workshop in Beijing where a wall scroll is made by hand from a combination of silk, rice paper, and wood.
After we create your wall scroll, it takes at least two weeks for air mail delivery from Beijing to you.

Allow a few weeks for delivery. Rush service speeds it up by a week or two for $10!

When you select your calligraphy, you'll be taken to another page where you can choose various custom options.


A nice Chinese calligraphy wall scroll

The wall scroll that Sandy is holding in this picture is a "large size"
single-character wall scroll.
We also offer custom wall scrolls in small, medium, and an even-larger jumbo size.

A professional Chinese Calligrapher

Professional calligraphers are getting to be hard to find these days.
Instead of drawing characters by hand, the new generation in China merely type roman letters into their computer keyboards and pick the character that they want from a list that pops up.

There is some fear that true Chinese calligraphy may become a lost art in the coming years. Many art institutes in China are now promoting calligraphy programs in hopes of keeping this unique form of art alive.

Trying to learn Chinese calligrapher - a futile effort

Even with the teachings of a top-ranked calligrapher in China, my calligraphy will never be good enough to sell. I will leave that to the experts.

A high-ranked Chinese master calligrapher that I met in Zhongwei

The same calligrapher who gave me those lessons also attracted a crowd of thousands and a TV crew as he created characters over 6-feet high. He happens to be ranked as one of the top 100 calligraphers in all of China. He is also one of very few that would actually attempt such a feat.


Check out my lists of Japanese Kanji Calligraphy Wall Scrolls and Old Korean Hanja Calligraphy Wall Scrolls.

Some people may refer to this entry as Khan Kanji, Khan Characters, Khan in Mandarin Chinese, Khan Characters, Khan in Chinese Writing, Khan in Japanese Writing, Khan in Asian Writing, Khan Ideograms, Chinese Khan symbols, Khan Hieroglyphics, Khan Glyphs, Khan in Chinese Letters, Khan Hanzi, Khan in Japanese Kanji, Khan Pictograms, Khan in the Chinese Written-Language, or Khan in the Japanese Written-Language.

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