Outer Tibet

Some articles on tibet, outer, outer tibet:

Tibet (1912–1951) - The Simla Convention of 1914
... In 1913-14, a conference was held in Simla between Britain, Tibet, and the Republic of China ... The British suggested dividing Tibetan-inhabited areas into an Outer and an Inner Tibet (on the model of an earlier agreement between China and Russia over Mongolia) ... Outer Tibet, approximately the same area as the modern Tibet Autonomous Region, would be autonomous under Chinese suzerainty ...
Arunachal Pradesh - History - Drawing of McMahon Line
... In 1913-1914 representatives of China, Tibet and Britain negotiated a treaty in India the Simla Accord ... This treaty's objective was to define the borders between Inner and Outer Tibet as well as between Outer Tibet and British India ... miles (890 km) McMahon Line as the border between British India and Outer Tibet during the Simla Conference ...
Simla Accord (1914) - Conference
... British convoked a conference at Simla, India to discuss the issue of Tibet's status ... Sir Henry McMahon, introduced the plan of dividing Tibetan-inhabited areas into "inner Tibet" and "outer Tibet" and apply different policies ... "Inner Tibet," includes Tibetan-inhabited areas in Qinghai, Gansu, Sichuan and Yunnan provinces, would be under the jurisdiction of the Chinese government ...

Famous quotes containing the words tibet and/or outer:

    They have their belief, these poor Tibet people, that Providence sends down always an Incarnation of Himself into every generation. At bottom some belief in a kind of pope! At bottom still better, a belief that there is a Greatest Man; that he is discoverable; that, once discovered, we ought to treat him with an obedience which knows no bounds. This is the truth of Grand Lamaism; the “discoverability” is the only error here.
    Thomas Carlyle (1795–1881)

    The use of natural history is to give us aid in supernatural history: the use of the outer creation, to give us language for the beings and changes of the inward creation.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)