Khanhoo or Kanhu is a non-partnership Chinese card game of the draw-and-discard structure. It was first recorded during the late Ming dynasty as a multi-trick taking game, a type of game that may be as old as T'ienkiu ("Heaven and Nines"), revised in its rules and published in an authorized edition by Emperor Kao Tsung in 1130 AD for the information of his subjects. Meaning "watch the pot", it is very possibly the ancestor of all rummy games.

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  • Le Kanhu (chinois : 看虎 ; pinyin : kānhǔ ; litt. « Surveiller (regarder) le tigre »), parfois transcrit Khanhoo est un jeu de carte chinois datant de la dynastie Song, sous le règne de Song Gaozong (1127 – 1162). Il est enregistré vers la fin de la Dynastie Ming, comme un jeu comportant diverses astuces. C'est un très probable ancêtre du rami (fr)
  • Khanhoo or Kanhu is a non-partnership Chinese card game of the draw-and-discard structure. It was first recorded during the late Ming dynasty as a multi-trick taking game, a type of game that may be as old as T'ienkiu ("Heaven and Nines"), revised in its rules and published in an authorized edition by Emperor Kao Tsung in 1130 AD for the information of his subjects. Meaning "watch the pot", it is very possibly the ancestor of all rummy games. Adapted to the western taste by Sir William Henry Wilkinson, British sinologist and Consul-General in China and Korea in the mid-1890s, it belongs to the same family as Mahjong and the mid-nineteenth century Mexican card game Conquian, whose name probably derives from the Chinese card game Kon Khin. Another related game is Kuwaho or Cuajo from the Philippines. Variants of the Qing version of the game are still played in China and Vietnam such as Tổ tôm. (en)
  • Khanhoo é um jogo de cartas chinês de compra e descarte sem parceria que pode ser tão antigo quanto o T'ienkeu ("Céus e Noves"), revisado em suas regras e publicado em uma edição autorizada pelo Imperador Gaozong de Song em 1130 AD para informar seus súditos. Na tradução em português significa "observe o pote", sendo um jogo possivelmente ancestral a todos os outros da família . Pertencente à mesma família do Mahjong e do jogo de cartas mexicano Conquian, cujo nome provavelmente deriva do jogo de cartas chinês Kon Khin, foi adaptado ao gosto ocidental na metade da última década do século 19 pelo sinólogo britânico e cônsul-geral na China e Coréia Sir William Henry Wilkinson. (pt)
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  • 18623640 (xsd:integer)
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  • 22715 (xsd:integer)
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  • 933837740 (xsd:integer)
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  • The Joker (en)
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  • 150 (xsd:integer)
dbp:numCards
  • 2 (xsd:integer)
dbp:origin
dbp:play
  • Clockwise (en)
dbp:players
  • 2 (xsd:integer)
dbp:playingTime
  • 1200.0
dbp:randomChance
  • Medium (en)
dbp:related
dbp:skills
  • Tactics and strategy (en)
dbp:subtitle
  • The Chinese Game of Khanhoo (en)
dbp:title
  • Khanhoo (en)
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  • Le Kanhu (chinois : 看虎 ; pinyin : kānhǔ ; litt. « Surveiller (regarder) le tigre »), parfois transcrit Khanhoo est un jeu de carte chinois datant de la dynastie Song, sous le règne de Song Gaozong (1127 – 1162). Il est enregistré vers la fin de la Dynastie Ming, comme un jeu comportant diverses astuces. C'est un très probable ancêtre du rami (fr)
  • Khanhoo or Kanhu is a non-partnership Chinese card game of the draw-and-discard structure. It was first recorded during the late Ming dynasty as a multi-trick taking game, a type of game that may be as old as T'ienkiu ("Heaven and Nines"), revised in its rules and published in an authorized edition by Emperor Kao Tsung in 1130 AD for the information of his subjects. Meaning "watch the pot", it is very possibly the ancestor of all rummy games. (en)
  • Khanhoo é um jogo de cartas chinês de compra e descarte sem parceria que pode ser tão antigo quanto o T'ienkeu ("Céus e Noves"), revisado em suas regras e publicado em uma edição autorizada pelo Imperador Gaozong de Song em 1130 AD para informar seus súditos. Na tradução em português significa "observe o pote", sendo um jogo possivelmente ancestral a todos os outros da família . (pt)
rdfs:label
  • Khanhoo (en)
  • Kanhu (fr)
  • Khanhoo (pt)
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