Her Life Stories
- Born in Troubled Times
- Born in Lhasa
- Childhood Memories
- The Best of the Best
- A Civil Servant
- Traveling to Tibet as Ordered
- A Long Journey with a Mission
- A Trip of Life and Death
- Meeting with the 13th Dalai Lama
- Investigation and Liaison
- Dangerous Yet Triumphant Return
- Devotion for National Salvation
- Publicity Campaign for Anti-Japanese War
- Endless Nostalgia
- Passing Away at an Early Age
Related Historical Literature
Liu Manqing was always deeply attached to her hometown and spared no effort in promoting mutual understanding between the inland and Tibet. She pioneered investigation and studies of Tibet and the border areas, writing with no regard for her illness and publishing a series of books and articles about Tibet and the Tibetan people.
Source: Pictorial Shanghai, October 1930, provided by Huang Jingwan.
In October 1930, China’s Borderland Society was officially founded in Nanjing, with branches opened in Peiping and Shanghai. Liu Manqing, among others, was nominated as a member of the society. The image shows a group photo of the representatives of China’s Borderland Society at its founding. Liu Manqing is in the front row, second from the left.