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As a Chinese with a graduate degree, I claim I have never seen that word before. But I can guess that it literally means a humorous imitation. There is no specific context I can give you. (谐) humor (仿) imitate
The story as far as I can tell is that 戲仿 is the original Chinese term for this sort of literary game. The practice was not that common, but it was not unheard of either. The mid-Qing novel 鏡花緣 has a whole chapter describing games involving complicated parodies (chapter 87: 因舊事游戲仿楚詞 即美景詼諧編月令). The games involved a lot of drinking, and I had a lot of ...
百度：谐仿是指对原作品的嘲弄， baidu: 谐仿 is at original work make fun of, parody is pretty good!
https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/johnrenfroe/outlier-dictionary-of-chinese-characters this project on Kickstartes sound interesting.
I'd like to suggest an online dictionary to you (it also has an offline version which can be used with GoldenDict and be found in pdawiki, a famous Chinese Mdict forum), for example: http://www.guoxuedashi.net/hydcd/106017o.html The most important advantage of the website is that you can browse the corresponding page in the photocopy of the ...
Traditional Chinese phonology is organized according to initials (声母), finals (韵母), and tones (声调). This is a satisfactory phonological description of Chinese languages/dialects; it's not that different from a more granular description which broke apart finals into glides, vowels, and codas. I can only speculate as to why they decided to do it this ...
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