|Viceroy of Liangguang|
|Preceded by||Tao Mo|
|Succeeded by||Zhou Fu|
|President of the Republic of China (Guangzhou military government)|
|Preceded by||Sun Yat-Sen|
|Succeeded by||Sun Yat-Sen|
Xilin, Guangxi, China
|Died||27 April 1933 (aged 72–73)|
|Political party||Kuomintang (KMT)|
|Allegiance||Empire of China |
National Revolutionary Army
Republic of China
|Yunjie (courtesy name)|
Cen Chunxuan (1861 – 27 April 1933) was a Zhuang Chinese politician who lived in the late Qing dynasty and Republic of China. He wanted the Qing to become a monarchy based on a constitution (written set of laws). Empress Dowager Cixi supported him. He was a governor of Guangdong and became a warlord during the ROC but then Sun Yat-sen's government replaced his.
References[change | change source]
- Eminent Chinese of the Chʻing period, 1644-1912, Volume 2, pp 742-745; Library of Congress, edited by Arthur W. Hummel; Washington : U.S. Govt. Print Off., 1943-1944. Tsen Chun-hsuan (Cen Chunxuan) and his brothers are mentioned in an article about their father Tsen Yu-ying (Cen Yuying), Governor-General of Yunnan-Guizhou, and their family history.
- Who's Who in China, Third Edition, pp 743-744; M.C. Powell, Editor; Published by The China Weekly Review, Shanghai, June 1, 1925, Tsen Chun-hsuan.