|King Hui of Wei|
|King of Wei|
|Marquess of Wei|
|Successor||Crown as the king|
|Issue||Crown Prince Shen|
King Xiang of Wei
|Father||Marquess Wu of Wei|
King Hui of Wei (Chinese: 魏惠王; 400–319 BC), originally called Marquis Hui of Wei, and after 344, King Hui of Liang (Chinese: 梁惠王) was the third ruler of the state of Wei during the Warring States period, ruling from approximately 369–319 BC. He was a grandson of Marquess Wen of Wei, the founder of the state, and a son of Marquess Wu of Wei. He was succeeded by his son, King Xiang of Wei.
He came to the throne after a war of succession during which his state was nearly partitioned by Zhao and Han. For his wars and eventual defeat by Qi and Qin in 340, see Warring States period.
He is notable for four policies:
He also conducted several dialogues with the renowned Confucian Mencius.
Cambridge History of Ancient China, 1999. Chapters: Calendar and Chronology (Edward L. Shaughnessy) and Warring States Political History (Mark Edward Lewis).