Kublai Khan Net Worth

Kublai Khan was born on September 23, 1215 in Mongolia, Mongolian, is Founder of the Yuan dynasty in Mongolia and China,. Kublai khan was a Mongol emperor who founded the Yuan or Mongol dynasty in Mongolia and China, and became the first emperor to rule over this dynasty in a reign that lasted from 1260 to 1294. A grandson of Genghis Khan, he is considered to be the greatest of the Mongol emperors after his illustrious grandfather. As the emperor of the Mongol dynasty, he was also the overlord of all the Mongol dominions that covered areas in Southern Russia and Persia. However, his real power was limited to China and Mongolia, and he was the first non-Han Emperor to conquer all of China. Kublai Khan was well known for his acceptance of different religions and he reorganized the government, establishing three separate branches to deal with civilian affairs, to supervise the military, and to keep a check on major officials. He greatly supported trade, science and arts and introduced the use of paper money in his empire to facilitate trade dealings. He established effective transportation systems within the empire, and ordered the creation of a new alphabet for the Mongol language. A much respected ruler, his reign lasted for over three decades over the period of which he established a vast, thriving empire. His death in 1294 marked the ending of an important era in Chinese history.
Kublai Khan is a member of Military Leaders

Age, Biography and Wiki

Who is it? Founder of the Yuan dynasty in Mongolia and China,
Birth Day September 23, 1215
Birth Place Mongolia, Mongolian
Died On 18 February 1294 (aged 78)\nDadu (Khanbaliq)
Birth Sign Libra
Reign 5 May 1260 – 18 February 1294
Coronation 5 May 1260
Predecessor Möngke Khan
Successor Temür Khan
Burial Burkhan Khaldun, Khentii Province
Consort Tegulen Khatun Qoruqchin Khatun Chabi Khatun Dorbajin Khatun Hushijin Khatun Bayujin Khatun Nambui Khatun
Full nameEra datesPosthumous nameTemple name Full name Mongolian:ᠬᠦᠪᠢᠯᠠᠢ Chinese: 忽必烈 Kublai Era dates 中統 (Zhōngtǒng) 1260–1264 至元 (Zhìyuán) 1264–1294 Posthumous name 聖德神功文武皇帝 (Emperor Shèngdé Shéngōng Wénwǔ) Temple name Shìzǔ (世祖) Setsen Khan (ᠰᠡᠴᠡᠨ ᠬᠠᠭᠠᠨ) Mongolian:ᠬᠦᠪᠢᠯᠠᠢ Chinese: 忽必烈 Kublai 中統 (Zhōngtǒng) 1260–1264 至元 (Zhìyuán) 1264–1294 聖德神功文武皇帝 (Emperor Shèngdé Shéngōng Wénwǔ)Shìzǔ (世祖) Setsen Khan (ᠰᠡᠴᠡᠨ ᠬᠠᠭᠠᠨ)
House Borjigin
Dynasty Yuan
Father Tolui
Mother Sorghaghtani Beki
Religion Tibetan Buddhism
Burma First Ngasaunggyan Pagan Second
Central Asia Qara Khitai Khwarezm
China Western Xia Jin Song Dali Ziqi
Japan Bun'ei Kōan
Vietnam Bạch Đằng
Other invasions India Java Korea Tibet

💰 Net worth: Under Review

Some Kublai Khan images



Maritime archaeologist Kenzo Hayashida led the investigation that discovered the wreckage of the second invasion fleet off the western coast of Takashima District, Shiga. His team's findings strongly indicate that Kublai rushed to invade Japan and attempted to construct his enormous fleet in one year, a task that should have taken up to five years. This forced the Chinese to use any available ships, including river boats. Most importantly, the Chinese, under Kublai's control, built many ships quickly in order to contribute to the fleets in both of the invasions. Hayashida theorizes that, had Kublai used standard, well-constructed ocean-going ships with curved keels to prevent capsizing, his navy might have survived the journey to and from Japan and might have conquered it as intended. In October 2011, a wreck, possibly one of Kublai's invasion craft, was found off the coast of Nagasaki. David Nicolle wrote in The Mongol Warlords, "Huge losses had also been suffered in terms of casualties and sheer expense, while the myth of Mongol invincibility had been shattered throughout eastern Asia." He also wrote that Kublai was determined to mount a third invasion, despite the horrendous cost to the economy and to his and Mongol prestige of the first two defeats, and only his death and the unanimous agreement of his advisers not to invade prevented a third attempt.


Under Kublai, direct contact between East Asia and Europe was established, made possible by Mongol control of the central Asian trade routes and facilitated by the presence of efficient postal services. In the beginning of the 13th century, Europeans and Central Asians – merchants, travelers, and missionaries of different orders – made their way to China. The presence of Mongol power allowed large numbers of Chinese, intent on warfare or trade, to travel to other parts of the Mongol Empire, all the way to Russia, Persia, and Mesopotamia.