What belief did the chinese government promote in the late 1900
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The answer is 112298 the fifth admeneyang
The Boxer Rebellion, Boxer Uprising or Yihetuan Movement was a violent anti-foreign and anti-Christian movement which took place in China towards the end of the Qing dynasty between 1898 and 1900.
Further,the Qing resisted modernization and industrialization; the major reason that China became weaker throughout the second half of the 19th century.
The belief that the Qing government promoted was that all foreigners were ignorant barbarians that could not possibly have anything positive to offer China except subservience and tribute.If they refused, it meant that they and their ideas would be a bad influence on China and its people; and they would have to be withdraw, through violence if necessary.
With the information above the correct answer is C.
In the late 19th century, China became aware of the Western nations’ superiority, so the government decided to plan some measures based on an approach known as “self-strengthening”; its purpose was to increase China’s power with technology from the West. They believed that the nation could be strengthen by preserving traditional values while incorporating Western military and industrial practices. As a result, Western products (such as arms) were brought as well as western languages were studied. However, when Japan defeated China in 1895, a great feeling of nationalism was born in China. Besides, self-strengthener measures started to be questioned and neglected. Between 1899 and 1901, anti-foreign sentiments against Western nations increased in China. It was after the Boxer Rebellion that new economic, military and education reforms were put into effect. Despite of this, the Qing dynasty came to an end in 1911.
The Boxer Rebellion developed independently of the Chinese government - the Qing backed it later beacuse it looked as if it might be successful in kicking foreigners (and thus foreign influence) out of China.
Further,the Qing resisted modernization and industrialization tooth and nail - the major reason that China became progressively weaker throughout the second half of the 19th century.
The belief that the Qing government promoted was that ALL foreigners - and in particular Westerners - were ignorant barbarians that could not possibly have anything positive to offer China except subservience and tribute.Their refusal to do either meant that they,and their ideas,were a bad influence on China and the Chinese people,and it would be far better if these foreigners either accepted their position in the Chinese world view or were forced out altogether - through violence if necessary.
ammianus · 4 years ago
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The Boxer Rebellion
The Boxer Rebellion, Boxer Uprising or Yihetuan Movement was a violent anti-foreign and anti-Christian movement which took place in China towards the end of the Qing dynasty between 1898 and 1900. It was initiated by the Militia United in Righteousness (Yihetuan), known in English as the "Boxers", and was motivated by proto-nationalist sentiments and opposition to foreign imperialism and Christianity. The Great Powers intervened and defeated Chinese forces.
In June 1900 Boxer fighters, convinced they were invulnerable to foreign weapons, converged on Beijing with the slogan "Support the Qing, exterminate the foreigners." Foreigners and Chinese Christians sought refuge in the Legation Quarter. In response to reports of an armed invasion to lift the siege, the initially hesitant Empress Dowager Cixi supported the Boxers and on June 21 authorized war on foreign powers. Diplomats, foreign civilians and soldiers as well as Chinese Christians in the Legation Quarter were placed under siege by the Imperial Army of China and the Boxers for 55 days. Chinese officialdom was split between those supporting the Boxers and those favoring conciliation, led by Prince Qing. The supreme commander of the Chinese forces, Ronglu, later claimed that he acted to protect the besieged foreigners. The Eight-Nation Alliance, after being initially turned back, brought 20,000 armed troops to China, defeated the Imperial Army, and captured Beijing on August 14, lifting the siege of the Legations.
the answer is false.