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The Treaty of Shaoxing (Chinese: 紹興和議; pinyin: Shàoxīng Héyì) was the agreement that ended the military conflicts between the Jin dynasty and the Southern Song dynasty. It also legally drew up the boundaries of the two countries and forced the Song dynasty to renounce all claims to its former territories north of the Huai River (which included its old capital Kaifeng). The treaty was signed in 1141, and under it the Southern Song agreed to paying tribute of 250,000 taels and 250,000 packs of silk to the Jin every year (until 1164). The treaty was formally ratified on 11 October 1142 when a Jin envoy visited the Song court.[1] The treaty reduced the Southern Song into a quasi-tribute state of the Jin/Jurchen dynasty.

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References[edit | edit source]

  1. Robert Hymes (2000). John Stewart Bowman. ed. Columbia Chronologies of Asian History and Culture. Columbia University Press. p. 34. ISBN 978-0-231-11004-4. 

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