We are specialized in Museum Reproductions and Decorative Accessories in Brass, Aluminum Iron, Glass and Wood in all types of Electroplating Finish, Chemical finishes, Powder Coating finishes etc.
Brass Gifts, Decorative & Utility Items : Table Lamps, Vases, Planters, Candle holders, Candle snuffers, Wall sconces, Pillar holders, Votives, Tea lights, Stocking holders, Christmas decorations, Photo frames, Animals, Hooks, Trivets, Bottle openers, Hotel wares etc.
Desk Accessories : Letter openers, Paper Weights, Book ends, Pen holders etc.
Aluiminium Items : Vases, Planters, Trivets, Candle holder, Tea lights, Plates, Bowls, Dishes, Salad sets, Bottle openers, Cork screws, Ashtrays and bathroom accessories
Bathroom Accessories : Soap dishes, Tooth brush holder, Soap dispenser, Cotton wool box, Mirror frames, Hooks, Towel holders etc.
Brass Enamel Items and Antique finish Items
Combination of Brass and Glass Items
Silver Plated Items :Wine coolers, Ice buckets, Charger plates, Tea/Coffee sets, Salt paper sets, Coasters, Candle holders, Vases etc.
You can also send your own items / blue prints / photographs / samples for being developed by us,
We are also specialised in Museum Reproductions.
Virgin Mary Exports, Moradabad. Manufacturers and Exporters of Indian gift items
Tiananmen Square protests of 1989
The Tiananmen Square protests of 1989, also known as the June Fourth Incident in Chinese, were student-led popular demonstrations in Beijing in the spring of 1989 that received broad support from city residents and exposed deep splits within China's political leadership but were forcibly suppressed by hardline leaders who ordered the military to enforce martial law in the country's capital. The crackdown initiated on June 3?4 became known as the Tiananmen Square Massacre or the June 4 Massacre as troops with assault rifles and tanks inflicted thousands of casualties on unarmed civilians trying to block the military?s advance on Tiananmen Square in the heart of Beijing, which student demonstrators had occupied for seven weeks. Though diplomatic cables released by Wikileaks appear to confirm the Chinese authorities' longstanding position that no students were killed in the Square itself, the scale of military mobilization and the resulting bloodshed were unprecedented in the history of Beijing, a city with a rich tradition of popular protests in the 20th century. Officially, the Chinese government condemned the protests as a "counterrevolutionary riot", and has prohibited all forms of discussion or remembrance of the events within China. Even the memoirs of leaders who supported the crackdown are banned. Due to the lack of information from China, many aspects of the events remain unknown or unconfirmed. Estimates of the death toll range from several hundred to the thousands. The protests were triggered in April 1989 by the death of former Communist Party General Secretary, Hu Yaobang, a liberal reformer, who was deposed after losing a power struggle with hardliners over the direction of Chinese economic and political reforms. University students marched and gathered in Tiananmen Square to mourn Hu also voiced grievances against inflation, limited career prospects, and corruption of the party elite. They called for government accountability, freedom of the press, freedom of speech, and the restoration of workers' control over industry. At the height of the protests, about a million people assembled in the Square. The government, led by the moderate CPC General Secretary, Zhao Ziyang, initially took a conciliatory stance toward the protesters, but hardline Premier Li Peng?s meeting with student leaders ended poorly. The student-led hunger strike galvanized support for the demonstrators around the country and the protests spread to 400 cities by mid-May. Ultimately, China's paramount leader Deng Xiaoping and other party elders resolved to use force. Party authorities declared martial law on May 20, and mobilized as many as 300,000 troops to Beijing. In the aftermath of the crackdown, the government conducted widespread arrests of protesters and their supporters, cracked down on other protests around China, expelled foreign journalists and strictly controlled coverage of the events in the domestic press. The police and internal security forces were strengthened. Officials deemed sympathetic to the protests were demoted or purged. Zhao Ziyang was ousted in a party leadership reshuffle and replaced with Jiang Zemin. Political reforms were largely halted and economic reforms did not resume until Deng Xiaoping's 1992 southern tour. Internationally, the Chinese government was widely condemned for the use of force against the protesters. Western governments imposed economic sanctions and arms embargoes. In July, Soviet President Mikhail Gorbachev, who visited Beijing during the protests in May, renounced the Brezhnev Doctrine and the revolutions that swept Eastern Europe in the fall and winter of 1989 proceeded largely peacefully