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Topic: Mu of Baekje

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  History of Korea - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Mahan was later absorbed into Baekje by 4th Century, Jinhan was absorbed into Silla, and Byeonhan was succeeded by Gaya, which was in turn fully annexed by Silla by 562.
Baekje played a fundamental role in transmitting cultural developments, including Chinese characters, Buddhism, and iron-making, into ancient Japan, when the Baekje court retreated to Japan when Baekje was conquered.
Baekje was defeated by a coalition of Silla andTang Dynasty forces in 660.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/History_of_Korea   (4552 words)

 Encyclopedia :: encyclopedia : Rulers of Korea   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Baekje was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea in the 1st millennium CE (along with Goguryeo and Silla), and fell to Silla in 660.
Goguryeo was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea in the first millennium CE (along with Baekje and Silla), and fell to Silla in 668.
Silla was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea in the 1st millennium CE, along with Baekje (which it conquered in 660) and Goguryeo (which it conquered in 668).
www.hallencyclopedia.com /Rulers_of_Korea   (1655 words)

 Baekjestudy.net-"A forum for Paekche Study"   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Baekje and Silla (57 B.C – 918) ruled the southern parts of the peninsula, Silla in the west and Baekje in the east.
The history of Baekje is often divided according to the capitals; Hanseong period (18 B.C – 475), Ungjin period (475 – 534) and Sabi period (534 -660).
The era of King Mu was a period of massive constructions, Buddhist temples, a famous pond called Gungnamji was completed during his period and Baekje was fiercely trying to expand its territories, having constant clashes with Silla Kingdom.
www.baekjestudy.net /history.htm   (645 words)

 Baekje History Museum
According to Baekjebongi in Samguksagi, Baekje settled its territory in the 13th year (6 B.C.) of King Onjo and the boundaries were Paeha in the north and Ungcheon in the south and the sea in the west and Juyang in the east.
After Baekje was dispossessed of the basin of the Han-gang(river) by Goguryeo, Baekje may have concentrated all its energies on the stabilization of royal authority and the management of the south for a while.
Baekje’s efforts to recapture the basin of the Han-gang(river) bore fruit during the reign of King Seong.
baekje.chungnam.net /eng/new_hist/main/out_war.htm   (818 words)

 Reference.com/Encyclopedia/Mu of Baekje
Mu (reigned 600–641) was the thirtieth king of the Korean Baekje kingdom.
His policies in the latter half of his reign, which emphasized construction projects at the expense of national defence, are often thought to have contributed to the fall of Baekje which took place twenty years after his death.
Because reliable historical sources are hard to find for the Three Kingdoms period, the specifics of Mu's policies are not certain.
www.reference.com /browse/wiki/Mu_of_Baekje   (203 words)

 Boksin - Indopedia, the Indological knowledgebase   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Boksin (?-663) was a military leader 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.
In 660, Baekje was attacked by the allied armies of Silla and Tang Dynasty China.
www.indopedia.org /Boksin.html   (344 words)

 Uija of Baekje - Encyclopedia, History, Geography and Biography
King Uija (reigned 641–660) was the last king of Korea's Baekje kingdom.
He was the eldest son of King Mu.
After the fall of Baekje, Uija was brought to China in exile alone with one of his sons and a handful of retainers.
www.arikah.net /encyclopedia/King_Uija   (131 words)

 ipedia.com: Korea Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Before the Three Kingdoms Period "Old Joseon" was the first Korean state.) In the 660s, the kingdoms of [[Baekje]백제] and [[Goguryeo]고구려] came under the control of Silla, and Korea was called "Silla" (or [[Unified Silla]신라or 통일신라] by modern historians) from then until the 10th century.
In the period 57 BC to AD 668, the Three Kingdoms of Silla (or Shilla), Goguryeo, and Baekje, as well as the minor confederacy of chiefdoms called Gaya took place from the far south of the peninsula to the Manchuria.
Silla was forging diplomatic ties with China, while Baekje had sustained a close relationship to Japan and Goguryeo fought with two big Chinese Empires - Su and Tang.
www.ipedia.com /korea.html   (1857 words)

 cars - King Asin of Baekje   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
392-405) was the 17th king of the ancient Korean kingdom of Baekje, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
King Asin appointed his maternal uncle Jin Mu as chief general and ordered him to attack Goguryeo repeatedly in the early 390s, but each attack was defeated.
King Asin sought to strengthen Baekje’s position against Goguryeo, sending his son Jeonji to the Wa kingdom of Japan as a hostage to cement Baekje’s alliance with that country in 397.
www.carluvers.com /cars/King_Asin_of_Baekje   (165 words)

 Korean Buddhism
Goguryeo was soon followed by the establishment of Baekje (百濟) in the southwest and a bit later by Silla (新羅;) in the southeast.
Shortly afterward, in 384, the Serindian monk Maranant'a (Mālānanda 摩羅難陀) arrived to Baekje from the Eastern Chin.
Sanlun, 三論宗) school, which focused on the Indian Mādhyamika (Middle Path) doctrine,7 and was initially popular in Goguryeo and Baekje; the Gyeyul (Skt.
asiarecipe.com /korbuddhism.html   (6661 words)

 Approximately 2
Early Korea was comprised of three Kingdoms Silla founded on the Kyongju plain in 57 BC; Koguryo founded in the Yalu River in 37 BC; and Baekje founded in the southwestern area of the peninsula in 18 BC.
Baekje - In the southwestern part of the Korean peninsula, which includes the Han River traded with China and Japan by sea.
The Hwarang consisted of youths of noble families devoted to cultivating body and mind that followed rigid commandments of loyalty to country, obedience to parents, faithful to friends, bravery in battle, and prudence in taking life.
www.distantwave.com /History1.html   (909 words)

 Korea   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Before the Three Kingdoms Period " Old Joseon " was the first Korean state.) In 660s the kingdoms of Baekje and Goguryeo came under the control of Silla and Korea was called "Silla" (or Unified Silla by modern historians) from then until 10th century.
Then commanderies were that lasted unti the 4th century A.D. the place of perished Go-Joseon there came new countries such as Buyeo Goguryeo Dong-ye Ok-jeo Sam-Hans.
Silla was forging diplomatic ties with while Baekje had sustained a close relationship Japan and Goguryeo fought with two big Chinese Empires Su and Tang.
www.freeglossary.com /Korea   (1966 words)

 Seo Dong Yo Episode Guide Part One   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Mokrasu awakens and recalls seeing Jang's lover, and wonders how and why she is in Baekje acting as a Chinese merchant.
The diplomats says that they have gotten word from the their emperor that Baekje must give up Gubonggang Mountain (which is rich in gold, etc), or give up Sun.
She tells them that her Baekje mother is Jin's fifth wife, and that she is trying to make her name in Baekje so that she can take over her father's business, rather than her 'siblings'.
www.redshift.com /~lorac/seodongyo.html   (6318 words)

 Seo Dong Yo Episode Guide Part Two, Episode 35-40
To Sun's and Gi-roo's surprise, Sun's father states, "I have the seal and the declaration." It is then that Jang and Mokrasu enter with the seal and the king's declaration.
She is the woman from our enemies nation, the one Gi-roo mentioned to you before, the one I got in trouble with...
Woo-young feels that she has been used by Jang in his scheme to take the throne, is angry with herself, and vows to kill him.
www.redshift.com /~lorac/seodongyo2.html   (6770 words)

 History of Taekwon-Do   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
It is believed that the self defense movements imitated those of animals and were later systematized into the combat form known today as Taekyon [1].
In the kingdom of Baekje (18 B.C.--660 A.D.), martial arts were supported by the ruling class.
Records from this era indicate that horseback riding, archery, and barehanded fighting arts were popular among the military class and the common people [2].
www.connellysacademy.com /page3/page3.html   (1714 words)

 Muryeong of Baekje: Definition and Links by Encyclopedian.com
501-523) was the twenty-fifth king of Baekje[?] during the period of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
He was born in a small island of Japan when his mother was sent as a hostage to Japan.
Post a link to definition / meaning of " Muryeong of Baekje " on your site.
www.encyclopedian.com /mu/Munyeong.html   (125 words)

 Tang Soo Do History: Mu Sa Tang Soo Do Federation
This Korean art has its origins in the martial traditions of the Korean peninsula during the Kokuryo Dynasty (AD 37-668).
From the south-eastern kingdom, these warriors soon conquered the neighbouring kingdom of Baekje.
The conquerors were known as Hwa rang which means "the flower of youth".
www.musawarrior.com /historyTSD.php   (489 words)

 Baekje-Wa Question (part one) - China History Forum, chinese history forum   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
A brief timeline of the latter 4th Century AD 389- Baekje attacked Goguryeo.
392- Gwanggaeto of Goguryeo invaded Baekje, capturing all the forts north of the Han River.
Succeeded by King Asin/Ahwa, who appointed Jin Mu (his maternal uncle) as commanding general.
www.chinahistoryforum.com /index.php?showtopic=3012&st=0&p=4707060&   (635 words)

 The History of Tae Kwon Do by Pamela Kearney
The kingdoms were Koguryo (37 BC ~ 668 AD) located to the north, Paekje (also: Baekje, Paekch) (18 BC ~ 660 AD) to the southwest and Silla (also: Shilla) (57 BC ~ 936 AD) to the southeast.
It is interesting that references note the common form of dress throughout the three kingdoms during this period consisted of loose pants and a jacket with a belt tied around the waist.
It was begun in 1790 AD by General Lee Duck Mu and scholars Back Je Ga and Back Dong So.
www.vpuma.com /styles/tkdhistory.html   (6151 words)

 Cultural Heritage, the source for Koreans' Strength and Dream
Mireuksa Temple, founded during the reign of King Mu of the Baekje Dynasty, is the largest Baekje temple among the ones still existing today.
This temple site is celebrated in a famous legend about a young couple, Prince Seodong of Baekje, who later became King Mu, and Princess Seonwha of Silla.
The temple's Dangganjiju is a pair of stone props to hold flagpoles used for special occasions in a temple.
www.cha.go.kr /english/search_plaza/ECulresult_Db_View.jsp?VdkVgwKey=12,02360000,35&queryText=(mireuksa   (176 words)

 Asia Finest Discussion Forum > China drops claims to Ancient Korean Kingdom
He was born and raised in the kingdom of Goguryeo, in a turbulent era of Korean history.
It was a powerful and warlike kingdom, constantly warring with its neighbours, Silla to the southeast and Baekje to the southwest.
The balance of power was roughly equal between the three kingdoms, however, and it took the injection of an outside influence to tip the balance.
www.asiafinest.com /forum/lofiversion/index.php/t22472.html   (20290 words)

 Ballad Of Suh Dong - DramaWiki   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Sodong later became King Mu, the 30th king of Paekche as he was finally recognized as of royal birth.
Sodong picks her up and takes her to Paekche, and they become the royal couple of the country.
Jo Hyun Jae as Suh Dong (King Mu of Baekje)
wiki.d-addicts.com /Ballad_Of_Suh_Dong   (576 words)

 BudoSeek! Martial Arts Community Forums - History of Taekwon-Do (Highly Political)
I cringe every time I hear a 5th Dan telling a classroom full of students about how the Kingdom of Silla overcame Kogoryo and Baekje, because they had the Hwarang-do "warriors" who were trained in the same two-thousand-year-old Taekwondo that we do today.
Not to mention all the political manuevering and back-stabbing going on to take control of various aspects of Korean life that had been controlled by the Japanese.
Though published in Korea, it was largely a reprinting of the earlier Chinese treatise and, as such, a catalogue of chuan-fa (kwon bup) from China.
www.budoseek.net /vbulletin/printthread.php?t=11543&pp=40   (4987 words)

During the reign of King Mun the title was upgraded to "State King of Balhae" in 762.
The second king Mu, who felt encircled by Tang, Silla and Black Water Mohe along the Amur River, attacked Tang and his navy briefly occupied a port on the Shandong Peninsula in 732.
Later, a compromise was forged between Tang and Balhae, which resumed tributary missions to Tang.
www.danceage.com /biography/sdmc_Balhae   (1839 words)

 [No title]
The Japanese emperor 'Hiroito' who ruled during 1926-1989 admitted this and said it.
Japan strictly does not allow anyone to study/see the Emperor's tomb as it has a record saying 'We are very close to the Baekje king Mu-Wang and we are close to euyjawang.'
There are saying's about Haedong/Gumdo being a copy of Kendo as they have a similar concept.
www.fightingarts.com /ubbthreads/printthread.php/Board/19/main/240934/type/post   (550 words)

 Dojang Directory
We are a member of the IHF as well as Sang Mu Kwan under Master Ko Back Young (9th Dan).
Both Christina and Guillaume Williams are members of the Han Mu Do Association and the Han Do Group, Guillaume Williams is a member of the Korea Hap Ki Do Association.
Although a well-known expert in many aspects of the martial arts, Grand Master Paek Un Chon is especially known for his mastery of acupuncture and pressure points and joint manipulation techniques.
users.binary.net /thomcat/Dojdir.html   (5318 words)

 Middle East Open Encyclopedia: King Mu of Baekje   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-03)
Middle East Open Encyclopedia: King Mu of Baekje
Iraq Museum International always displays the most recent published revision of the source article, King Mu of Baekje; all previous versions may be viewed here.
They link directly to authoring tools for you to start writing a particular article.
www.baghdadmuseum.org /ref?title=King_Mu_of_Baekje   (170 words)

 English to Korean Dictionary 1
Baekje Dynasty Baek-je si-dae (18 B.C. - 663 A.D.) (old spelling prior to 2000 was Paek-je si-dae)
Chang Mu Kwan Chang-Mu Kwan [Korean Martial Art]
Chung Mu Kwan Chung-Mu Kwan [Korean Martial Art]
www.chk-taekwondo.com /id165.html   (434 words)

 Invil - Special Product
Yam's root is a premium food provided as a juice in exclusive Japanese restaurants for protecting the stomach before drinking liquor.
Sanyak is also called 'yam' and mentioned in the love story between Prince Seodong of the Baekje Dynasty (who later became King Mu) and Princess Seonhwa of the Shilla Dynasty.
The 'Donguibogam,' a book about oriental medicine written by Joon Heo, records the benefits of yam's root.
www.invil.org /english/speciality/vegetable/mountainHerb/contents.jsp?con_no=22873&page_no=1   (137 words)

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