There are a number of specialized works such as Nancy Lee Swann, Food and Money in Ancient China and A. F. P. Hulsewe, Remnants of Han Law , which are very useful in that they frequently include the translation and discussion of titles not mentioned in Dub's works.
There is no general aid which provides translations of titles for this period, but they more or less followed those of the Han and in turn served as a basis for those of the Tang. There are a number of translations (See Hans H. Frankel, Catalog of Translations from the Chinese Dynastic Histories for the period 220-960. ) including the following, which are of some assistance:
There are also many special works such as Bernard S. Solomon's translation of the Veritable Record of the Tang Emperor Shun-tsung, Edwin G. Pulleyblank'sThe Background of the Rebellion of An Lu-shan, and Denis Twitchett's Financial Administration under the Tang Dynasty which are also of considerable help.
The Five Dynasties generally continued the system of the Tang so the work of Robert des Rotours is largely valid for this period. Additional help can be obtained from such works as the two studies of Edward Schafer, The Empire of Min and "The History of the Empire of Southern Han,", and Wang Gungwu'sThe Structure of Power in North China during the Five Dynasties.
The Liao is covered by Karl A. Wittfogel and Feng Chia-hsiang in their History of Chinese Society: Liao (907-1125).
Again there are no works which generally treat the titles of these periods. This is unfortunate because there tends to be a greater degree of variation than is usual for succeeding periods. For the Jin some comparison with Wittfogel and Feng is helpful. For the Yuan consult particularly Endicott-West and Rachewiltz below: