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Griet Waal a Chaina

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Di Griet Waal a Chaina a Jinshanling
Map a di wuola di waal kanschrokshan

Di Griet Waal a Chaina a siiriz a faatifikieshan mekout a stuon, brik, tampdong doert, ud, ah adaels matiirial, jinarali bil fi fala saida wah iis-tu-wes lain kraas di istarikal nadan baada a Chaina fi protek di Chaini stiet ah hempayadem gens di ried ah inviejan a di difrah-difrah nuomadik gruup a di Yuriejan Step. Nof waal eh-bil az hoerli az di 7t senchri BKE.[1] Demaya lieta jainop tugiada ah mek bufo-bufo ah chrangga, ah nou kalektivli refa tu az di Griet Waal.[2] Espeshali fiemos a di waal bil 220–206 BKE bai Chin Shi Huang, di fos Empara a Chaina. Onggl likl a daade waal lef. Sens da taim, di Griet Waal ribil ah ribil an ah aaf, mentien, ah inans; di majariti a di egzisin waal a frah di Ming Dainasti.

Refrans[edit | edit suos]

  1. Di Nyuu Yaak Taimz, The New York Times Guide to Essential Knowledge: A Desk Reference for the Curious Mind, wid inchodokshan bai Sam Tanenhaus, St. Martin's Press of Macmillan Publishers, 2011, ISBN 978-0-312-64302-7, p. 1131. "Beginning as separate sections of fortification around the 7th century B.C.E and unified during the Qin Dynasty in the 3rd century B.C.E, this wall, built of earth and rubble with a facing of brick or stone, runs from east to west across China for over 4,000 miles."
  2. Insaiklopidia Britanika, Great Wall of China "Large parts of the fortification system date from the 7th through the 4th century BCE. In the 3rd century BCE Shihuangdi (Qin Shi Huang), the first emperor of a united China (under the Qin dynasty), connected a number of existing defensive walls into a single system. Traditionally, the eastern terminus of the wall was considered to be Shanhai Pass (Shanhaiguan) in eastern Hebei province along the coast of the Bo Hai (Gulf of Chihli), and the wall’s length—without its branches and other secondary sections—was thought to extend for some 4,160 mi."