Min-speaking peoples (simplified Chinese: 闽民系; traditional Chinese: 閩民系; pinyin: Mǐn mínxì) are a major subgroup of the Han Chinese (also known as the ethnic Chinese). They are a Min Chinese-speaking people that mainly live in Fujian, Hainan, southern Zhejiang, and Guangdong province's Leizhou and Chaoshan regions. In the Chinese diaspora, they form the majority of people in Taiwan and the majority of Han Chinese in Southeast Asia including countries such as Singapore, Indonesia, Brunei, Philippines, Malaysia, Myanmar, Thailand, and Cambodia. The latter two countries are Teochew-speaking.


A turtle-back tomb surrounded by a horseshoe-shaped or Ω-shaped ridge, the traditional burial style of southern Fujian.[1]





Qiongwen people 琼文人 (Qiong–Lei)

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ de Groot, Jan Jakob Maria (1892), The Religious System of China, III, Brill Archive, pp. 941–942, 1081–1082