- Wey (state) (衛, 1040–209 BC), Wei in pinyin, but spelled Wey to distinguish from the Warring States period
- Wei (state) (魏, 403–225 BC), one the seven major states of the Warring States Period
- Cao Wei (曹魏, 220–265), during the Three Kingdoms Period
- Ran Wei (冉魏, 350–352), short-lived Six Kingdoms state founded by Ran Min
- Northern Wei (北魏, 386–535), during Southern and Northern Dynasties
- Wei (Dingling) (魏, 388–392), state of Dingling/Gaoche ethnicity in China
Read more about this topic: Wei
Other articles related to "states, state":
... The Thirtieth United States Congress was a meeting of the legislative branch of the United States federal government, consisting of the United States Senate ... was based on the Sixth Census of the United States in 1840 ...
... helium-filled balloon from 24 miles (39 kilometers) over Roswell, New Mexico in the United States ... at least 209 people in the Caribbean, Bahamas, United States and Canada ... Considerable storm surge damage causes major disruption to the eastern seaboard of the United States ...
... Congress adopts the Great Seal of the United States ... Ellsworth moves at the Federal Convention to call the government the United States ... state ...
... A 2000 poll for People for the American Way found 70% of the United States public felt that evolution was compatible with a belief in God ... Besides the United States the study also compared data from 32 European countries, Turkey, and Japan ... where acceptance of evolution was lower than in the United States was Turkey (25%) ...
... states (joined the Union on August 21, 1959), and is the only U.S ... state made up entirely of islands ... The state encompasses nearly the entire volcanic Hawaiian Island chain, which comprises hundreds of islands spread over 1,500 miles (2,400 km) ...
Famous quotes containing the word states:
“It is impossible for a stranger traveling through the United States to tell from the appearance of the people or the country whether he is in Toledo, Ohio, or Portland, Oregon. Ninety million Americans cut their hair in the same way, eat each morning exactly the same breakfast, tie up the small girls curls with precisely the same kind of ribbon fashioned into bows exactly alike; and in every way all try to look and act as much like all the others as they can.”
—Alfred Harmsworth, Lord Northcliffe (18651922)