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Şablon:Infobox surname The Huyan (Şablon:Zh) was a noble house that led the last remnants of the Northern Xiongnu to Dzungaria during the second century after the Battle of the Altai Mountains. The House of Huyan is an earlier maternal lineage name subsequently replaced by Suibu, much as the Ashina (阿史那) and Yujiulu (郁久閭).<ref name=lin>Lin (1986), p. 33–45, 114-119</ref><ref name=wang>Wang (2004), p. 132–147,</ref><ref>Bichurin N.Ya., "Collection of information on peoples in Central Asia in ancient times", vol. 1, Sankt Petersburg, 1851, p. 15 ( note 1: Huyan and Suibu always were in marital relationship with Shanuy. Suibu had a post of the State Judge. The custom of taking for the Khan maidens only from the same houses also survived in the Chingis-khan's house.)</ref> Mongolian Khiyad tribe's name is probably derived from Huyan.<ref>History of Mongolia, Ulaanbaatar, 2003</ref>

By the 3rd century BCE, the upper stratum of the Xiongnu was made up of five aristocratic houses, Luandi (攣鞮, house of the Chanyu and the Tuqi King of the east and west), Huyan (呼衍), Xubu (須卜) (later transcribed as Suibu), Qiulin (丘林) and Lan (蘭). Both the Huyan and Xubu settled in the east, Qiulin and Lan in the west and Luandi at the center of Mongolia.<ref name=lin/><ref name=wang>Wang (2004), p. 132–147,</ref><ref>Gumilev L.N., "Hunnu in China", Moscow, 'Science', 1974</ref>

Prominent people with family name Huyan




  • Lin, Gan (1986). A Comprehensive History of Xiongnu. Beijing: People's Press. CN / K289.
  • Wang, Zhonghan (2004). Outlines of Ethnic Groups in China. Taiyuan: Shanxi Education Press. Şablon:ISBN.
  • Gumilev L.N., "Hunnu in China", Moscow, 'Science', 1974, Şablon:ISBNŞablon:Asia-hist-stub