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Topic: King Goi of Baekje


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In the News (Thu 18 Jul 19)

  
  Baekje - Biocrawler   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
King Gaeru is believed to have moved the capital to the Bukhan Mountain Fortress in 132.
In the beginning, Baekje was just one among many Mahan states in the valley, but it appears to have become a significant force by the time of King Goi in the mid-3rd century.
Baekje's diplomatic policy for China was changed after Dongjin was destroyed in 418 CE and Song Dynasty (a state and dynasty in ancient China) was founded in 420 CE; Baekje sent envoys frequently to Song and received official rank and asked for all kinds of books and technological expertise.
www.biocrawler.com /encyclopedia/Baekje   (2588 words)

  
 Britain.tv Wikipedia - Baekje
According to Samguk Yusa, King Onjo was the son of Jumong (King Dongmyeongseong), the founder of Goguryeo.
King Gaeru is believed to have moved the capital to the Bukhan Mountain Fortress in 132, probably in present-day Gwangju, to the southeast of Seoul.
Baekje was briefly revived in the Later Three Kingdoms of Korea period, as Unified Silla collapsed.
www.britain.tv /wikipedia.php?title=Baekje   (2852 words)

  
 ooBdoo
Baekje claimed to be a successor state to Buyeo, a state in present-day northeastern China around the time of Gojoseon's fall.
During the reign of King Goi (234–286), Baekje became a full-fledged kingdom, as it continued consolidating the Mahan confederacy.
King Seong, for example, strengthened royal power, but after he was slain in a disastrous campaign against Silla, the nobles took much of that power away from his son.
www.oobdoo.com /wikipedia/?title=Baekje   (2866 words)

  
 Baekje info here at en.articles-on-parenting.info   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Baekje dibsed to be a successor footing to Buyeo, a footing in present-day northeastern China abreast the of Gojoseon's fall.
According to Samguk Yusa, King Onjo was the son of Jumong (King Dongmyeongseong), the forefather of Goguryeo.
[8] That was the chief of the King Geunchogo’s reign (346-375) in Baekje.
en.articles-on-parenting.info /Baekje   (3087 words)

  
 Baekje - Free net encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Template:Koreanname hanja noimage Template:History of Korea Baekje (18 BCE (legendary) – 660 CE) was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, together with Goguryeo and Silla.
Baekje claimed to be a successor state to Buyeo, a state in present-day Manchuria around the time of Gojoseon's fall.
King Uija and his son were sent into exile in China while some of the royals probably fled to Japan, where Baekje nobility had long since established cordial ties with the local elite.
www.netipedia.com /index.php/Baekje   (1880 words)

  
 Doubledealer   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Baekje (18 BCE (legendary) – 660 CE) was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, together with Goguryeo and Silla.
According to Samguk Yusa, King Onjo was the son of Jumong (Dongmyeongseong of Goguryeo), the founder of Goguryeo.
Baekje was established by immigrants from Goguryeo who spoke a Buyeo language, a hypothetical group linking the languages of Gojoseon, Buyeo (state), Goguryeo, Baekje, and early Japanese language.
iwet.info /en/Doubledealer   (15336 words)

  
 Korean History in a nutshell - China History Forum, chinese history forum
The origin of Baekje is still controversial, but the kingdoms of Goguryeo and Baekje had similar ethnic and linguistic backgrounds and the kingdom was firmly established in the southwest of the Korean Peninsula with its capital at Seoul by the fourth century.
Baekje was fundamental in implanting high civilization, including Chinese characters and Buddhism, into ancient Japan with which the kingdom sustained friendly relations all the time.
Baekje was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea in the 1st millennium AD (along with Goguryeo and Silla), and fell to Silla in 660.
www.chinahistoryforum.com /index.php?showtopic=1898   (8199 words)

  
 Baekje Cultural Tourism Belt - Hub Site   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
During King Geuncho해‘s reign, the Mahan region was unified and developed.
Baekje was the pioneer of ancient Japanese culture.
Baekje art was influenced by the Southern Dynasties in China and Goguryeo.
www.baekjetour.net /eng/intro/intro03.asp   (416 words)

  
 Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Baekje
According to the Chinese record San Guo Zhi, during the Samhan period, Baekje was one of the chiefdoms of the Mahan confederacy in the Han River basin.
King Onjo moved the capital from the south to the north of the Han river, and then south again, probably all within present-day Seoul, under pressure from other Mahan chiefdoms.
According to Shoku Nihongi, Takano no Niigasa (高野新笠, ?–790), the birth mother of Emperor Kammu of Japan, was a pedigree of Muryeong of Baekje (462–523).
reference.com /browse/wiki/Baekje   (2160 words)

  
 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Came under Wonmahan in the 47th year of King Goi's reign.
Mahan was annexed to Baekje Kingdom in the 13th year of King Onjo's reign.
Upgraded from Jeonju-mok to Gimje-hyeon in the 21st year of King Injong's reign.
www.egimje.net /sub_homepage/en/introduction/index.jsp   (362 words)

  
 List of state leaders in 254   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Iberia - Mithridates II Mihrdat, King of Iberia (249-265)
Persia - Shapur I of Persia, King of Persia (241-272)
Armenia - Artavazde VI, King of Armenia (252-283)
www.iask8.info /en/List_of_state_leaders_in_254.htm   (115 words)

  
 Martial Arts Planet - history buffs please read!
It is often referred to as one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, along with Baekje and Silla.
According to Samguk Sagi, Baekje was founded in 18 BC by King Onjo, who led a group of people from the kingdom of Buyeo in Manchuria, to the Han River region in the middle of Korea.
(King Onjo also claimed to be a son of the founder of Goguryeo.) During the reign of King Goi (234-286), the state systems of the kingdom were consolidated.
www.martialartsplanet.com /forums/showthread.php?t=18221   (1575 words)

  
 AfghanistanEconomy   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
- Baekje - Goi of Baekje, Rulers of Korea (234 - 286)
In cases of financial need, French kings could use the official value for currency devaluation.
This could be done in two ways: (1) the amount of precious metal in a newly minted French coin could be reduced while nevertheless maintaining the old value in "livres tournois" or (2) the official value of a domestic or foreign coin in circulation could be increased.
ru_x11.ru.iwet.info   (2135 words)

  
 Informat.io on List Of State Leaders In 236
Armenia - Chosroes I, King of Armenia (197-238)
Kushan Empire - Kanishka II, King of Kushan (c.
Persia - Ardashir I of Persia, King of Persia (224-241)
www.informat.io /?title=list-of-state-leaders-in-236   (132 words)

  
 Baekje - The real meaning from Timesharetalk wikipedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Prince Naka no Oe, later to become Emperor Tenji, agreed and dispatched an army contingent led by Abe no Hirafu (?????) to Korea.
, ?–790), the birth mother of Emperor Kammu of Japan, was a pedigree of Muryeong of Baekje (462–523).
After Baekje's fall in 663, Japan sent the general Abe no Hirafu with twenty thousand troops and one thousand ships to revive Baekje with Buyeo Pung (known in Japanese as Hosho), a son of Uija of Baekje who had been an emissary to Japan.
www.timesharetalk.co.uk /wiki.asp?k=Baekje   (2828 words)

  
 Kin Did You Mean kin?
King, Lincoln County, WI King, Martin Luther, Jr.
Kings Bay Base, GA Kings Bay Base, Georgia
Kings Canyon National Park, CA Kings Canyon National Park
www.did-you-mean.com /Kin.html   (201 words)

  
 China History Forum, chinese history forum > Chronology of the Religious History of Japan
57 -Emperor of Han China awarded official seal on investiture to King of the Nu Kingdom in Wa (Kyushu?).
513 -Arrival at Yamato Court of Confucian scholars and scriptures from Baekje (acc.
A worship hall was built for them, at which the daughter of Shiba Tatsuto served (as the nun Zenshin) (acc.
www.chinahistoryforum.com /lofiversion/index.php/t2854.html   (8247 words)

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