Map with historic extent of Manchuria. Inner Manchuria lies in Northeast China, coloured in red. Outer Manchuria to the north and the part today in Inner Mongolia to the west are in lighter red.
Aguda, Emperor Taizu of Jurchen Jin
Nearly 1100-year-old Iron Lion of Cangzhou
One of the earliest European maps using the term "Manchuria" (Mandchouria) (John Tallis, 1851). Previously, the term "Chinese Tartary" had been commonly applied in the West to Manchuria and Mongolia
Persian miniature depicting Genghis Khan entering Beijing
An imperial portrait of Nurgaci
Tricolor Duck-Shaped Cup, Tang Dynasty, unearthed from Anxin County
1900s map of Manchuria, in pink
The Northern Yuan at its greatest extent
The Qing Empire ca. 1820
The Putuo Zongcheng Temple of Chengde, Hebei, built in 1771 during the reign of the Qianlong Emperor.
Climate map of Manchuria or Northeast China.
Mongolia plateau during early 17th century
Prince Zaitao dresses in modern reformed uniform of late Qing dynasty
Hebei in 1936
Hailang River near Hailin City in Heilongjiang
Inner Mongolia and Outer Mongolia within the Qing dynasty, c. 1820
Noblewoman Wanyan Litongji, 1900s
Langyashan (Wolf Tooth Mountain), in Yi County
A 12th-century Jurchen stone tortoise in today's Ussuriysk
Mongols stand in front of a yurt, 1912
"Banjin Inenggi" and Manchu linguistic activity by the government and students in Changchun, 2011
Section of the Great Wall of China at Jinshanling
The Three Kingdoms of Korea occupied roughly half of Manchuria, 5th century AD
Delegates of Inner Mongolia People's Congress shouting slogans
the cover of the Eight Manchu Banners' Surname-Clans' Book
Bashang Meadows in Fengning County
The Mongol Yuan province of Liaoyang included northern Korea
Inner Mongolian steppes
A musketeer wearing a queue and formal hat
Downtown Shijiazhuang.
Manchuria is the homeland of the Jurchens who became the Manchus.
Topography of Inner Mongolia in China
Han and Manchu clothing coexisted during Qing dynasty
A building in downtown Zhangjiakou.
A Jurchen man hunting from his horse, from a 15th-century ink-and-color painting on silk
Winter in Ulanbutan Grassland, Hexigten Banner
Han Chinese clothing in early Qing
The Lingxiao Pagoda of Zhengding, Hebei Province, built in AD 1045 during the Song dynasty
The Manchu-led Qing dynasty circa 1820. Later Jin area in purple line
Theater in Hohhot
Han Chinese general Zhang Zhiyuan wearing Qing military outfit.
Hejian-styled donkey burger
Map showing the original border (in pink) between Manchuria and Russia according to the Treaty of Nerchinsk 1689, and subsequent losses of territory to Russia in the treaties of Aigun 1858 (beige) and Peking 1860 (red)
Inner Mongolia Gymnasium
Painting of the Qianlong Emperor hunting
A Ding ware bowl
Harbin's Kitayskaya Street (Russian for "Chinese Street"), now Zhongyang Street (Chinese for "Central Street"), before 1945
Muslim-themed Street in Hohhot
Manchu wrestlers competed in front of the Qianlong Emperor
The Xumi Pagoda of Zhengding, Hebei province, built in 636 AD during the Tang dynasty
1940 Manchukuo visa issued at Hamburg
A KFC in Hohhot, the capital, with a bilingual street sign in Chinese and Mongolian
The performance of Manchu palace skaters on holiday
View of the Chengde Mountain Resort
Map of Manchukuo (1933–1945)
Inner Mongolian carpet c. 1870
Octagonal drum performance on stage
Map of the three provinces of Northeast China (1911) {{sfnp|EB|1911}}
Temple of the White Sulde of Genghis Khan in the town of Uxin in Inner Mongolia, in the Mu Us Desert. The worship of Genghis is shared by Chinese and Mongolian folk religion.
Akšan, Manchu singer and ulabun artist
Map of Manchukuo and its rail network, c.{{nbsp}}1945
Sign of the Jiuquan Satellite Launch Center
Manchu autonomous area in Liaoning.{{#tag:ref|Autonomous counties are shown in bright green. Counties with autonomous townships are in dark green, with the number of Manchu townshipin each county shown in red (or yellow). So are another 2 pictures|group=note}}
Map with the historic extent of Manchuria. Inner Manchuria lies in Northeast China, colored in red. Outer Manchuria to the north and the part today in Inner Mongolia to the west are in lighter red.
Jade dragon of the Hongshan culture (4700 BC – 2900 BC) found in Ongniud, Chifeng
Manchu autonomous area in Jilin.
Ulaanbutan grassland
Manchu autonomous area in Hebei.
Inner Mongolian grassland
Manchu Hunting party
Honorary tomb of Wang Zhaojun (born c. 50BC) in Hohhot
Manchu Hunting party
Fresco from the Liao dynasty (907–1125) tomb at Baoshan, Ar Horqin
Manchu Hunting party
Khitan people cooking. Fresco from the Liao dynasty (907–1125) tomb at Aohan
Manchu Hunting party
Remains of the city Khara-Khoto built in 1032. Located in Ejin Khoshuu, Alxa Aimag
Manchu Hunting party
Maidari Juu temple fortress ({{zh|labels=no |c=美岱召 |p=měidài zhào}}) built by Altan Khan in 1575 near Baotou
Manchu Hunting party
Newly built arch in front of the Maidari Juu temple fortress (1575)
Manchu Hunting party
Da Zhao temple (also called Ikh Zuu) built by Altan Khan in 1579
Manchu Hunting party
Badekar Monastery (1749) near Baotou, Inner Mongolia. Called Badgar Zuu in Mongolian
Manchu Hunting party
Five Pagoda temple (1727) in Hohhot
Manchu Hunting party
Badain Jaran temple (1868) in western Inner Mongolia
Manchu Hunting party
Genghis Khan Mausoleum (1954)
Manchu Hunting party
Genghis Khan Mausoleum (1954)
Alshaa mountain scenery
Alxa Western Monastery (Alshaa Baruun Hiid) built in 1756

The Manchu are an officially recognized ethnic minority in China and the people from whom Manchuria derives its name.

- Manchu people

The province is 96% Han Chinese, 3% Manchu, 0.8% Hui and 0.3% Mongol.

- Hebei

Among them, Liaoning has the largest population and Hebei, Heilongjiang, Jilin, Inner Mongolia and Beijing have over 100,000 Manchu residents.

- Manchu people

Hebei borders the provinces of Shanxi to the west, Henan to the south, Shandong to the southeast and Liaoning to the northeast, as well as the Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region to the north.

- Hebei

(most often) Northeast China, specifically the three provinces of Heilongjiang, Jilin, and Liaoning, but broadly also including the eastern Inner Mongolian prefectures of Hulunbuir, Hinggan, Tongliao, and Chifeng, and sometimes Xilin Gol;

- Manchuria

Greater Manchuria, the region of Northeast Asia that served as the historical homeland of the Jurchens and later their descendants Manchus, which was controlled in whole by China before the Amur Annexation in 1860. The region was since then divided between China (Northeast China, also known as "Inner Manchuria") and Russia (the Amur drainage basin that is located south of the Uda River and Stanovoy Range, which is now comprised the southern part of the Russian Far East. Also known as "Russian Manchuria", "Outer Northeast" or "Outer Manchuria");

- Manchuria

Manchukuo (1932–1945), a puppet state of Imperial Japan. Its occupied territories included the entire Northeast China, the northern fringes of present-day Hebei Province, and the eastern part of Inner Mongolia.

- Manchuria

During the Warring States period, King Wuling (340–295 BC) of the state of Zhao based in what is now Hebei and Shanxi Provinces pursued an expansionist policy towards the region.

- Inner Mongolia

The Khitans were later replaced by the Jurchens, precursors to the modern Manchus, who established the Jin dynasty over Manchuria and Northern China.

- Inner Mongolia

The founding of the People's Republic of China saw several changes: the region around Chengde, previously part of Rehe Province (historically part of Manchuria), and the region around Zhangjiakou, previously part of Chahar Province (historically part of Inner Mongolia), were merged into Hebei, extending its borders northwards beyond the Great Wall.

- Hebei

The Hulunbuir region in what is now northeastern Inner Mongolia was part of the jurisdiction of the General of Heilongjiang, one of the three generals of Manchuria.

- Inner Mongolia

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Liaoning

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Coastal province in Northeast China that is the smallest, southernmost, and most populous province in the region.

Coastal province in Northeast China that is the smallest, southernmost, and most populous province in the region.

The full picture of Shengjing area 1734
Liaodong (Leao-Tong) in the early Qing, surrounded by the Willow Palisade. This map, published in 1734, was based on data collected by Jesuits in the early 18th century. The capital is in Shenyang (Chinyang); most other cities mentioned in Governor Zhang's report are shown as well
Landsat 7 image of western Liaoning
Shenyang, the capital of Liaoning Province
Dalian, second largest city in Liaoning Province
Jade Buddha Temple in Anshan
Chongzheng Hall in the Mukden Palace
Dalian Sports Center Stadium.

Historically a gateway between China proper and Manchuria, the modern Liaoning province was established in 1907 as Fengtian or Fengtien province and was renamed Liaoning in 1929.

Liaoning is also known in Chinese as "the Golden Triangle" from its shape and strategic location, with the Yellow Sea (Korea Bay and Bohai Sea) in the south, North Korea's North Pyongan and Chagang provinces in the southeast, Jilin to the northeast, Hebei to the southwest, and Inner Mongolia to the northwest.

Between 1467 and 1468, the wall was expanded to protect the region from the northeast as well, against attacks from Jianzhou Jurchens (who were later to become known as the Manchu people).