Zhuanglang County belongs to Pingliang City, Gansu Province. It is located in the Middle East of Gansu Province, at the West foot of Liupan Mountain. It is adjacent to Huating city in the East, Jingning County in the west, Longde County and Jingyuan County in Ningxia in the north, and Zhangjiachuan county and Qin'an County in the South. It is 56.37 km long from east to west and 46.60 km wide from north to south, with a total area of 1553.14 square kilometers (2013), and governs 1 Street, 7 towns and 11 townships. Population 449570 (2013). There are National Forest Park yunya temple, provincial cultural relics protection units yunya grottoes and Zijing mountain, chenjiadong, wuwangfen mountain, Guanshan Tianchi chaonaqiu and many other natural and cultural landscapes.
Zhuanglang County is a national model county of terraced fields, a national advanced collective of soil and water conservation, a national cultural model county, a national demonstration county of economic forest construction, a national demonstration county of ecological construction, a national advanced county of scientific and technological progress, and a national advanced county of traditional Chinese medicine.
On January 9, 2019, Zhuanglang County was selected as the "hometown of Chinese folk culture and art" in 2018-2020 by virtue of Zhuanglang's high promotion. On December 6, 2019, it was selected as the pilot unit of promoting the quality improvement of farmers' cooperatives in the whole county. In February 2020, approved by the leading group of poverty alleviation in Gansu Province, Zhuanglang County met the exit conditions of poverty-stricken counties and approved the exit. On February 13, 2020, it won the title of national "safe agricultural machinery" Demonstration County in 2019.
It is said that Xiayu divided the world into nine states, and Zhuanglang belonged to "the territory of Yongzhou" in Xia and Shang Dynasties.
Xirong was a nomadic place in the Western Zhou Dynasty, which was designated as "waiting for clothing".
During the spring and Autumn period and the Warring States period, it was still occupied by Xirong.
After Qin Shihuang destroyed the six countries, unified the whole country, and implemented the two-level system of prefectures and counties. At the end of the Qin Dynasty, Zhuanglang area was under the jurisdiction of Longxi County (now Lintao County, Gansu Province) of the five counties (Longxi, Beidi, Jiuyuan, Shangjun, NEISHI) in Qinguan.
In the fifth year of Yuanfeng (106 BC), Emperor Wu of the Han Dynasty was divided into 13 prefectures and prefectures, which were under the control of counties and counties. Zhuanglang area is under the jurisdiction of Tianshui County under the Department of Liangzhou governor (Longcheng is governed by the prefecture, now Longcheng town of Qin'an County). The county belongs to Lueyang road of Tianshui county Jiequan county (now Handian Township in the southeast of Zhuanglang County in Gansu Province) and Chengji county (now Zhiping Township in Jingning County in Gansu Province). The northeast of the county is under the jurisdiction of Jingyang County of Anding county (now Jingyuan County of Ningxia Hui Autonomous Region).
Wang Mang usurped the Han Dynasty for more than ten years. He randomly changed the place name, changed Tianshui county to "Furong county", and set up a Yang county. Zhuanglang area belonged to the above two counties.
In the 17th year of Yongping (74th year), Emperor Ming of the Eastern Han Dynasty changed the Tianshui County of Liangzhou governor's Department into Hanyang county (now Gangu County in Gansu Province), abandoned Jiequan county and merged into Lueyang county. Zhuanglang belonged to Lueyang county and Ayang county respectively. In 139, Emperor Xiandi of the Han Dynasty divided yongyang County into Jieting county from Hanyang County, and Zhuanglang Prefecture was divided into Ayang county and Jieting County of yongyang county (the county is located in Handian Township in the southeast of Zhuanglang County in Gansu Province).
During the Three Kingdoms period, Zhuanglang County was under the jurisdiction of Yongzhou of Caowei. In the 19th year of Jian'an (214), Emperor Xian changed yongyang county to Guangwei county (Linwei County, southwest of Qingshui County in Gansu Province), and Jieting county to Lueyang county. Zhuanglang belonged to Lueyang county at that time.
In 265 ad, Sima Yan established the Western Jin Dynasty. After the reunification of the whole country, he changed the Party History Department of the thirteen governors of the Han Dynasty to the Department of the governor of the nineteen prefectures, such as Si, Yan, Yu, he, Yong and Qin. In the first years of Tai Dynasty (265-274), Guangwei county was restored to Lueyang county.
During the Sixteen States of the Eastern Jin Dynasty, "Wuhu" such as Xiongnu, Di, Qiang, Xianbei and Jie moved in one after another, resulting in frequent wars and numerous national regimes. Zhuanglang County is under the national power. During the two hundred years from 317 to 589, the Minority Regimes in Zhuanglang County in general were pre Zhao, pre Qin, post Qin, Northern Wei, Western Wei and Northern Zhou. Among them, Zhuang Lang belonged to Lueyang County before Zhao Dynasty. In the second year of Yongxing of the former Qin Dynasty (385), the emperor Fu established "Pingliang County in Gaoping town." In order to pacify the Liangguo, a small part of the northern part of Zhuanglang County was under the jurisdiction of Pingliang County of Jingzhou, while most of the northern and southern parts were still under the jurisdiction of Lueyang County of Qinzhou. In the seventh year of emperor an of the Eastern Jin Dynasty and the third year of qifuqiangui's reform (411), Wang Jing, the Empress Dowager of Nan'an of the Western Qin Dynasty, attacked Shuiluo city. The name of "Shuiluo" has lasted for 1587 years.
During the reign of tuobatao Shenshe, Emperor Taiwu of the Northern Wei Dynasty, Zhuanglang County belonged to Qingyang County in Lueyang County of Qinzhou in the north, Longcheng County in the south, and Huating County in Pingliang County of Jingzhou in the East. In the third year of you Yong'an (530), the Yuanzi of Xiaozhuang, in 543 ad, the Northern Wei Dynasty was divided into the Eastern Wei Dynasty and the Western Wei Dynasty, which were replaced by the Northern Qi Dynasty and the Northern Zhou Dynasty respectively. Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of Anyang County of northern Qinzhou in Wei Dynasty; northern Qinzhou was changed into Jiaozhou in Northern Zhou Dynasty, and Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of Anyang County of Jiaozhou.
In 589 A.D., the Sui Dynasty destroyed Chen, and at the beginning of the Sui Dynasty, it went to the state, county, and county levels; in the third year of kaihuang Dynasty, the county was destroyed, and the county was unified by the county. About this time, Qinzhou was changed into Tianshui county. In the second year of kaihuang reign, Lueyang County abandoned the county and changed its name to Heyang County; in the sixth year of kaihuang reign, it changed its name to Longcheng county.
In the early Tang Dynasty, Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of Longcheng County in the southwest of Longyou daoqinzhou (Chengji Prefecture, now northwest of Qin'an County in Gansu Province) and Huating County in the northeast of Guannei daolongzhou (Tongwei Prefecture, now Longxian County in Shaanxi Province). In the third year of Baoying, the Tubo nobles led troops to invade the East and occupied the present Longshan area. Zhuanglang also fell into the hands of Tubo. At that time, many Tubo tribes lived in Zhuanglang, and the local administrative establishment of Tang Dynasty was abolished. In the third year of Dazhong (849), the Tang government once recovered Zhuanglang area. About 30 years later, it was occupied again in the first year of Guangming (880).
In the early Liang Dynasty, "Qi" was a local separatist regime. It was governed by Fengxiang Prefecture. Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of Baosheng Jiedushi. In the later Tang Dynasty, Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of Xiongwu Jiedushi in the southwest and Zhangyi Jiedushi in the northeast. Later Jin Dynasty was based on the old system of later Tang Dynasty. In the later Han Dynasty, the southwest of Zhuanglang was occupied by Tubo, and the Northeast was still under the jurisdiction of Zhangyi Jiedushi. Zhuanglang area, which had been trapped in the late Zhou Dynasty, still belonged to Xiongwu and Zhangyi.
In the Song Dynasty, Zhuanglang area was always under the jurisdiction of Longgan County, the Deshun army in Qinfeng road. The Deshun army is a state-level local administrative organization with the nature of military and political integration. In the third year of Qingli period, it upgraded Longgan City, which originally belonged to Weizhou, to the army. During this period, Zhuanglang was the border area between the Northern Song Dynasty and the Western Xia Dynasty, and also the contact point between Weizhou and Qinzhou. Its military strategic position was relatively important. Therefore, there were many military and political cities, fortresses and villages in the county, such as Shuiluo city and Tongbian village.
At the beginning of the Yuan Dynasty, Zhuanglang was subordinate to the provincial government of Shaanxi Province, and was also subordinate to the commander-in-chief's office in military affairs. In 1227, Tiemuzhen, the emperor Taizu of the Yuan Dynasty, went south to attack Jingning, Longde and Zhuanglang areas and spent the summer in Liupanshan. He soon died in sanlichuan, where Qingshui was located. Around this time, he set up Zhuanglang road in Nanhu town. Zhuanglang road is a secondary administrative unit directly under the Provincial Administration of Shaanxi Province, but it has a small jurisdiction. It owns all of today's Zhuanglang County and a part of Jingning and Longde. From then on, the name of "Zhuanglang" began. In February of the eighth year of the reign of emperor Chengzong of the Yuan Dynasty, Zhuanglang road was changed into Zhuanglang Prefecture, which was still a secondary administrative region under the province. Because the yuan system was subordinate to the provincial road, government, state and army, it did not belong to the secondary administrative units.
In the Ming Dynasty, in the second year of Hongwu (1369), Zhuanglang was under the jurisdiction of the Governor General of Shaanxi Province, and was subordinate to Fengxiang Prefecture, still known as Zhuanglang Prefecture. In the eighth year of Hongwu in Ming Dynasty, Jiangzhou was changed into a county, which was subordinate to Jingning Prefecture and belonged to gongchang Prefecture. In the 28th year of Jiajing reign, he was transferred to Pingliang Prefecture. When Li Zicheng, the leader of peasant uprising in the late Ming Dynasty, established the Dashun regime in Xi'an, he once served as county magistrate in Zhuanglang.
After the unification of the whole country in the Qing Dynasty, Zhuanglang returned to the Qing Dynasty in 1648. In 1667, Zhuanglang belonged to Gansu Province. According to historical records, in the early years of Shunzhi, Zhuanglang still belonged to Pingliang Prefecture, leading Guyuan and Jingning prefectures and seven counties: Pingliang, Chongxin, Huating, Zhenyuan, Lingtai, Zhuanglang and Longde. In 1778, Zhuanglang was transferred to Longde County. After Zhuanglang County was merged into Longde County, Zhuanglang township was set up in Zhuanglang County, and the county magistrate of Longde County was stationed in Zhuanglang township (now Zhuanglang Nanhu town).
In 1913, Zhuanglang County was restored to Jingyuan road. In 1927, daozhili was abolished. In 1935, the second inspector general's office of Gansu Province was set up in Pingliang to administer Zhuanglang.
On August 4, 1949, after the liberation of Zhuanglang, the people's Government of Zhuanglang County was established, belonging to the Pingliang special area,
From Pingliang to Tianshui on May 25, 1950.
In January 1956, Tianshui district was transferred to Pingliang district.
On December 20, 1958, Zhuanglang County was abolished and merged into Jingning County.
Zhuanglang County was restored in December 1961. Up to now, it has jurisdiction over five towns and thirteen townships.
In July 2016, Tonghua Township and Dazhuang township of Zhuanglang County were abolished and Tonghua town and Dazhuang town were established.
In July 2016, Tonghua Township and Dazhuang township of Zhuanglang County were abolished and Tonghua town and Dazhuang town were established.
In December 2016, the Shuiluo sub district office of Zhuanglang County was abolished and the Urban Community Management Committee of Zhuanglang County was established.
As of 2016, Zhuanglang County has one street: Shuiluo street, seven towns: Shuiluo Town, Nanhu Town, zhudian Town, Wanquan Town, Handian Town, Tonghua town and Dazhuang Town, and 11 townships: Yangchuan Township, Yuebao Township, Yanghe Township, zhaodun Township, liuliang Township, Wolong Township, Liangyi Township, Yongning Township, Zhenghe Township, Nanping Township and Pan'an township.
By 2019, Zhuanglang County has set up 15 towns, 3 townships, 293 villager committees, 1520 villager groups and 1 Urban Community Management Committee (including 5 community committees).
15 towns: Shuiluo Town, Nanhu Town, zhudian Town, Wanquan Town, Handian Town, Wolong Town, Yangchuan Town, Pan'an Town, Dazhuang Town, Tonghua Town, Yongning Town, Liangyi Town, Yuebao Town, liuliang Town, Nanping town.
Three townships: Yanghe Township
Chinese PinYin : Gan Su Sheng Ping Liang Shi Zhuang Lang Xian
Zhuanglang County, Pingliang City, Gansu Province
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