The Macan-Maco Trilogy: A Tale of Three Parts

Macan and Maco are the ancient two-armed pantheon of the Chinese people.

In Chinese mythology, Macan, a hero, is the son of the mythical King Mongkut and the grandson of a king who became king.

Maco, a warrior, is a son of King Mongking and the grandfather of the Mongol Khan.

The legend says that after the Mongkuts death, the two warriors united to become one, becoming the Great Maca.

Maca is the chief of the four great nations of the Tang dynasty (618-907 AD), which ruled China for roughly the next three centuries.

Macan was the son and grandson of King Ching and the son-in-law of King Zhuge Liang.

The Macans dynasty lasted until 1483, when King Máxiang, a descendant of Máz and the founder of the Song dynasty, defeated Macan.

The Song dynasty lasted from 960 to 1279 AD, after which the dynasty split into three, called the Ming, Qing, and Han dynasties. 

Macan is often referred to as the first emperor of the Ming dynasty.

Macans daughter and son-insister, Tang Dynasty ruler Wu-Tsung, was also the first to conquer China.

Wu-Tsong conquered China from Ming until 1279, when the Song Dynasty began to fall apart. 

The Macans are often called the most famous dynasty in Chinese history.

The dynasty was founded by a young prince named Yuan-Tian who ruled China from 1254 to 1263, the longest period of rule of any emperor in the world. 

In 1368, the Qing dynasty began to falter, as its leader, Li Peng, became obsessed with protecting the Chinese economy.

In 1369, Li became emperor, but was deposed by a group of revolutionaries led by the young Tang.

Li fled to the Qing capital of Nanjing, but his bodyguard, the young Emperor Guo Yuehong, secretly captured him and executed him.

Guo fled to Macan for trial, but the government refused to accept the accusation, so Guo was taken to Nanjing and tortured.

Guopao, the last surviving Ming emperor, fled to Taiwan to escape his torturers.

In 1424, Guo died in exile in the mountains of the Tungus.

His remains were secretly buried at Nanjing.

In 1844, the government of China decided that Guo had died, and the remains of Guo were interred in a large mass grave in the city of Nanning.

In 1924, the bodies of Gui and his family were transferred to the ruins of Nanming to be studied by Chinese archaeologists. 

Since the discovery of Guos remains in 1844 in the ruins at Nanning, the history of Guozhou has been chronicled and studied by scholars for generations. 

Although the first Ming emperor was Guo, the other Ming rulers were all named after the emperor.

The Chinese language has three names for the Ming: Guozhu, Guozhao, and Guozhui.

The names of the three major emperors are Guozhi, Guojin, and Shizhui (meaning “great prince”). 

The Chinese language does not have any Chinese names for its emperor, the name Guojing, which means “Great Prince of the Great Land”. 

The Ming Dynasty lasted for more than 400 years.