Gojoseon
Gojoseon ([kodʑosʰʌn]) was an ancient Korean kingdom. The addition of Go (고, 古), meaning "ancient", distinguishes it from one of the various names of Joseon.During its early phase, the capital of Gojo...
Gojoseon - Wikipedia
Korean history - Gojoseon, the first state of Korea - YouTube
Mar 22, 2009 ... Gojoeseon was the first state of Korea. It was established in 2333 B.C. The history of Gojoseon distorted by Japanese scholars during the ...
Prehistoric Korea
The Prehistoric Korea is the era of human existence in the Korean Peninsula for which written records did not exist. It, however, constitutes the greatest segment of the Korean past and is the major o...
Prehistoric Korea - Wikipedia
Korean founding myth
Korean mythology consists of national legends and folk-tales which come from all over the Korean Peninsula. The origin may be a blend of Korean Shaministic religion, Buddhist, Chinese myths, Confucia...
Korean founding myth - Wikipedia
Liaoning bronze dagger culture
The Liaoning bronze dagger culture is an archeological complex of the late Bronze Age in Korea and China. Artifacts from the culture are found primarily in the Liaoning area of northeast China and in...
Liaoning bronze dagger culture - Wikipedia
Gija Joseon
Gija Joseon (?–194 BC) describes the period after the alleged arrival of Gija in the northwest of Korean peninsula. It was considered by most of the Chinese and the Korean scholars as a part of the Go...
Gija Joseon - Wikipedia
Wiman Joseon
Wiman Joseon (194–108 BC) was part of the Gojoseon period (2333 BC? - 108 BC) of Korean history. It began with Wiman's seizure of the throne from Gojoseon's King Jun and ended with the death of King U...
Gojoseon-Han War
The Gojoseon–Han War was a campaign launched by the Han empire against Wiman Joseon of the Gojoseon kingdom between 109 and 108 BC. It resulted in the fall of Gojoseon.
Since the time that Wiman t...
Gojoseon-Han War - Wikipedia
Four Commanderies of Han
The Four Commanderies of Han (漢四郡, 한사군) are Lelang, Lintun, Xuantu and Zhenfan commanderies in northern Korean Peninsula and part of the Liaodong Peninsula. set up by Emperor Wu of the Han dynasty in ...
Four Commanderies of Han - Wikipedia
Proto-Three Kingdoms of Korea
Proto–Three Kingdoms of Korea (or Samhan) refers to the proto-historical period in the Korean Peninsula, after the fall of Gojoseon and before the maturation of Goguryeo, Baekje, and Silla into full...
Proto-Three Kingdoms of Korea - Wikipedia
Three Kingdoms of Korea
The Three Kingdoms of Korea (Hangul: 삼국시대; hanja: 三國時代) refer to the ancient Korean kingdoms of Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla, which dominated the Korean peninsula and parts of Manchuria for ...
Three Kingdoms of Korea - Wikipedia
Anjang of Goguryeo
King Anjang of Goguryeo (died 531) (r. 519–531) was the 22nd ruler of Goguryeo, the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
Go Heung-an was the eldest son of King Munjamyeong. He was named Cr...
Seong of Baekje
Seong of Baekje (also Holy King, died 554) (r. 523–554) was the 26th king of Baekje, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. He was a son of Muryeong of Baekje and is best known for making Buddhism the st...
Gojoseon–Han War
The Gojoseon–Han War was a campaign launched by the Han empire against Wiman Joseon of the Gojoseon kingdom between 109 and 108 BC. It resulted in the fall of Gojoseon.
Since the time that Wiman t...
Gojoseon–Han War - Wikipedia
Jinseong of Silla
Queen Jinseong of Silla (c.865-897) (r. 887–897) was the fifty-first ruler of the Korean kingdom, Silla. She was also Silla's third and final reigning queen (the other two being Queen Seondeok of Sill...
Jima of Silla
Jima of Silla (died 134, r. 112–134) was the sixth ruler of Silla, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. He is commonly called Jima Isageum, isageum being the royal title in early Silla. As a descenden...
Three Confederate States of Gojoseon
The three Gojoseon kingdoms are states noted in history texts such as Joseon Sangosa (1924–25), and have been researched by several historians, although not completely accepted by all scholars.In popu...
Sae Sok O-Gye
The Se Sok O-Gye, sometimes also referred to as just O-Gye, is the moral code of the hwarang formulated by a Buddhist monk named Won Gwang (원광: 圓光) consisting of five rules:The code is still used by ...
Chwihui of Geumgwan Gaya
Chwihui of Geumgwan Gaya (died 451) (r. 421–451) was the seventh ruler of Geumgwan Gaya, a Gaya state of ancient Korea. He was the son of King Jwaji and Queen Boksu. He married Indeok, daughter of t...
Chwihui of Geumgwan Gaya - Wikipedia
King Jun of Gojoseon
King Jun of Gojoseon was a king of the Korean kingdom of Gojoseon. He was succeeded by Wiman, whose usurpation of the throne began the Wiman Joseon period of Gojoseon.
Wiman entered Gojoseon as a ...
Hyoso of Silla
Hyoso (687-702) (r. 692–702) was the thirty-second monarch of Silla, a kingdom that flourished on the Korean peninsula from approximately 200 to 927 CE. He was the eldest son of King Sinmun and his se...
Hyoso of Silla - Wikipedia
Guhyeong of Geumgwan Gaya
Guhyeong of Geumgwan Gaya, also often Guhae (r. 521-532) was the tenth and final ruler of Geumgwan Gaya, a Gaya state of ancient Korea. He was the son of King Gyeomji and Queen Suk. He married Queen...
Goryeong Gaya
Goryeong Gaya was one of the lesser chiefdoms of the Gaya confederacy during the Korean Three Kingdoms period. It was centered in present-day Sangju City, North Gyeongsang province, South Korea. Leg...
Goryeong Gaya - Wikipedia
Yeon Namgeon
Yeon Namgeon (淵男建, 연남건) (635 ~ ?) was the second son of the Goguryeo military leader and dictator Yeon Gaesomun (Unknown-665), and third Dae Magniji of Goguryeo during the reign of Goguryeo's las...
Daegaya
Daegaya was a city-state in the Gaya confederacy during the Korean Three Kingdoms period. Daegaya was located in present-day Goryeong County, in North Gyeongsang Province of South Korea. (It should no...
Kim Inmun
Kim Inmun (629–694) was a noted aristocrat, scholar, and official of the ancient Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the son of Muyeol and the younger brother of Munmu, the twenty-ninth and thirtieth king...
Gukhak
The Gukhak, was the sole recorded institution of higher learning in the Silla period of medieval Korean history. It provided training in the Chinese classics. An earlier institution, the Taehak, had ...
Index of Baekje-related articles
Articles about Baekje-related people, places, things, and concepts include:
Index of Baekje-related articles - Wikipedia
Gwisil Boksin
Gwisil Boksin (died 663) was a military general of the Korean kingdom of Baekje. He is remembered primarily as a leader of a movement for the restoration of Baekje after the kingdom fell in 660. He ...