Chinese idiom, Pinyin is B á sh ā NCH ā oh ǎ I, which means to pull up mountains and surpass the sea. It is a metaphor of great power. It comes from Yu Xin's "quasi Lianzhu" in the Northern Zhou Dynasty.
Bashan: strong. Pull up the mountain and surpass the sea. It's more powerful than metaphor.
The origin of Idioms
Yu Xin's "quasi Lianzhu" in the Northern Zhou Dynasty: "the talent of the heaven and the earth, the power of the mountains and the sea."
The Wei Dynasty of the Northern Qi Dynasty received the book "for Hou Jing to rebel against Liang Chaowen": "holding the power of autumn frost and summer shock, and with the power of transcending the sea and mountains, the wind and the clouds will arrive when you look back, and the mountains will be flattened. Although the flag and drum are restored, there is no battle."
It's very powerful.
The emperor of Tianjing and Diwei seeks the talent of making rites and music, and the monarch of bringing order out of chaos is the power of capital. (Tang Yang Jiong's stele to Wei Zhe, the right general of Tang Dynasty)
He has the power to transcend the sea and save the world.
Analysis of Idioms
[Zhengyin]: the word "Ba" cannot be read as "B ō".
The word "Ba" cannot be written as "dial".
[analysis]: "Bashan Chaohai" and "Bashan Gaishi" both have the meaning of great power, but "Bashan Chaohai" focuses on the greatness of power, while "Bashan Gaishi" focuses on the bravery of power.
Commendatory and derogatory: commendatory words
Synonym: great power, great power
Antonym: weak can't help but be powerless
Chinese PinYin : bá shān chāo hǎi
at dead of night. hēi tiān bàn yè
Don't know what to do. bù zhī dīng dǒng
swollen with arrogance. qì yàn xiāo zhāng
this is not the only one. bù yī ér zú
look at with angry eyes. nù mù ér shì
an unsettled state of mind. qī shàng bā xià
there is not a fraction of difference. háo wú èr zhì
break with convention. dǎ pò cháng guī
promote to a higher office and rank. jiā guān jìn jué
shed crocodile tears. māo kū lǎo shǔ