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Topic: Samguk sagi


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In the News (Mon 19 Aug 19)

  
  Samguk Sagi - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Samguk Sagi (Chronicles of the Three Kingdoms) is a historical record of the Three Kingdoms of Korea: Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla.
The Samguk Sagi was written in Classical Chinese (as used in writing by Korean scholars at the time) and compiled by the Korean historian Kim Busik (金富軾) in 1145.
Some modern historians are critical of the records provided in Samguk Sagi, citing a bias towards China and the Silla-centered view of the Three Kingdoms period.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Samguk_Sagi   (235 words)

  
 Samguk Yusa - Open Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Samguk Yusa is a collection of legends, folktales, and historical accounts relating to the Three Kingdoms of Korea (Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla), as well as to other periods and states before, during, and after the Three Kingdoms period.
The text was written in Classical Chinese (as used in writing by literate Koreans at that time) by the Buddhist monk Ilyon (1206-1289) at the end of the 13th century, a century after the Samguk Sagi.
Samguk Yusa is a collection of legends, folktales, and historical accounts relating to the so-called Three Kingdoms of Korea (Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla), as well as to other periods and states before, during, and after the Three Kingdoms period.
www.open-encyclopedia.com /Samguk_Yusa   (584 words)

  
 Dangun - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
In addition, the Samguk Sagi--the oldest existing history book in Korea--makes no mention of Dangun, leading some people to theorize that the myth was formed some time between the 10th and 13th centuries.
But, the author of Samguk Sagi, was a pro-Sinicist, and it is possible he omitted records of pre-Three Kingdoms history.
A later work, the Samguk Yusa, which was meant to be a supplement of Samguk Sagi, describes more about Danguns.
www.sterlingheights.us /project/wikipedia/index.php/Dangun   (941 words)

  
 Samguk Yusa - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Samguk Yusa, or Memorabilia of the Three Kingdoms, is a collection of legends, folktales, and historical accounts relating to the Three Kingdoms of Korea (Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla), as well as to other periods and states before, during, and after the Three Kingdoms period.
It was compiled, at least in part, by the Buddhist monk Illyeon (1206-1289) at the end of the 13th century, a century after the Samguk Sagi.
Unlike the more factually-oriented Samguk Sagi, the Samguk Yusa focuses on various folktales, legends, and biographies from early Korean history.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Samguk_Yusa   (272 words)

  
 Baekje
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.
According to Samguk Yusa King Onjo is the son of Jumong (King Dongmyeongseong), the founder of Goguryeo.
And also according to Samguk Sagi, one of small city-states in the Han River basin in Mahan was called Baekje (伯濟).
encyclopedia.codeboy.net /wikipedia/b/ba/baekje.html   (691 words)

  
 XII
The accuracy of much that is in the Samguk sagi, a history of the ancient three kingdoms up until the Silla unification, is a source of much historical debate.
However, it also must be said that much in the Samguk sagi, especially its later dates, has been corroborated in this century by the archaeological record, which continues to come to light.
Samguk sagi and the Unification Wars.” Ph.D. dissertation, University of California, Berkeley, 1969.
www2.hawaii.edu /~dkane/Sam.htm   (639 words)

  
 Samguk Sagi   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Samguk Sagi (삼국 사기 (三國史記; "Historical Record of Three Kingdoms") in Korean) is a historical record of the Three Kingdoms of Korea : Goguryeo Baekje and Silla.
The Samguk Sagi was written in Classical Chinese (as used in writing by Korean at the time) and compiled by the Korean historian Kim Busik (金富軾) in 1145.
Samguk sagi, Samguk yusa, Koryosa, mit T°aejo sillok, Chongjong sillok, T°aejong sillok, Munjong sillok, Tanjong sillok, Sejo sillok e naonun Hancha sayong pindo chosa
www.freeglossary.com /Samguk_Sagi   (240 words)

  
 Hwarang
Samguk Sagi and Samguk Yusa[?] record a half-fabulous story about the origin of Hwarang.
Samguk Yusa also says that they learned the Five Cardinal Confucian Virtues, the Six Arts, the Three Scholarly Occupations, and the Six Ways of Government Service (五常六藝 三師六正), but it sounds a set of cliches in Classical Chinese.
What is sure is that Hwarang were greatly influenced by Chinese cultures such as Buddhism, Confucianism and Taoism.
www.fastload.org /hw/Hwarang.html   (366 words)

  
 Dangun - Open Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
It is often said that Dangun ascended to the throne in 2333 BC, based on the description of the Dongguk Tonggam (1485), but the date differs among historical sources; nevertheless, all of them put it during Yao's reign (traditional dates: 2357 BC-2256 BC).
The Samguk Yusa say Dangun ascended to the throne in the 50th year of Yao's reign, while Sejong Sillok says the first year and Dongguk Tonggam says the 25th year.
But Kim Busik, the author of Samguk Sagi, was a pro-Sinicist, and it is possible he omitted records of pro-Three Kingdoms history.
open-encyclopedia.com /Tangun   (966 words)

  
 creation_myths_in_korea_and_japan
Despite this unfortunate fact of history, Korea still has some very important materials which include the Samguk sagi (Annals of the Three Kingdoms) and Samguk yusa (Reminiscences of the Three Kingdoms), compiled in the 12th and 13th centuries respectively.
Samguk sagi was set down by a high official of the Koryo Dynasty, Pu-sik Kim, in Chinese.
Samguk yusa, on the other hand, was also compiled under the Koryo Dynasty, but by the National Priest Ilyon a century later (the 13th century) in order to better understand his country's history.
www.meta-religion.com /World_Religions/Ancient_religions/Asia/creation_myths_in_korea_and_japan.htm   (1946 words)

  
 [No title]
There were histories such as the Samguk Sagi, and Samguk Yusa, which were compiled at roughly the same time in Shilla.
Samguk Sagi, the History of the Three Kingdoms was an official history of the Three Kingdoms in annalistic form compiled in 1145 by Kim Pu-shik.
Samguk Yusa was much more interesting reading in that it compiled a lot of oral literature and helped us understand the cultural and religious undertones of Korean history.
www.essaycity.com /free_essays/00812.txt   (1376 words)

  
 Encyclopedia: Hwarang
Samguk Sagi and Samguk Yusa record stories about the origin of Hwarang.
Then another group of Hwarang had a code of ethics: Samguk Sagi (Chronicles of the Three Kingdoms) is a historical record of the Three Kingdoms of Korea: Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla.
What is sure is that Hwarang were greatly influenced by Chinese cultures such as Buddhism, Confucianism, Taoism and Tangsu military arts.
www.nationmaster.com /encyclopedia/Hwarang   (726 words)

  
 Samguk Sagi - TheBestLinks.com - Buddhism, Geography, Historian, Hangul, ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Samguk Sagi - TheBestLinks.com - Buddhism, Geography, Historian, Hangul,...
Samguk Sagi, Buddhism, Geography, Historian, Hangul, Korea, Music, Sima Qian...
The title nomenclature was influenced by the Chinese historical texts Records of the Grand Historian by Sima Qian and Chronicles of the Three Kingdoms by Chen Shou.
www.thebestlinks.com /Samguk_Sagi.html   (284 words)

  
 The Myth of Hwarang
Samguk Sagi, the oldest history book in Korea, consists of six parts: Silla Bon-gi (Annals of Silla), Goguryeo Bon-gi (Annals of Goguryeo), Baekje Bon-gi (Annals of Baekje), chronological table, Japji (miscellaneous records), and Yeoljeon (biographies).
Samguk Sagi quotes Hwarang Segi by Kim Daemun, which says, "Bright ministers and loyal subjects are brought up here, and good generals and brave soldiers are born therefrom." It is clear that Hwarang in itself was not a warrior group.
And according to Samguk Yusa, the famous Buddhist monk Won-gwang taught Sesok-ogye to Kwisan and Chuhang, who later joined the army and won martial glory, but nothing says that they were Hwarang members.
www.geocities.com /neue_strassenbahn/hwarang.html   (840 words)

  
 Hwa Rang Do: Research
The oldest, Samguk Sagi dates back to 1125 AD, the Haedong Kosung Chon (or Lives of Eminent Korean Monks) was compiled in 1215 and the Samguk Yusa about 70 years later.
Note: In Samguk Sagi and Samguk Yusa the date of the second founding of Hwarang Do (from the first inception of Wonhwa to the institution of the Hwarang) is given as the 37th year of King Chinhung (A.D.576).
The compiler of Samguk Sagi adds to his account of this story a quotation from the foundation of Hwarang, including the quotation from Kim Tae-mun about generals and statesmen.
www.hwarangdo.com /hwarang.htm   (12702 words)

  
 Interarea Sessions   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The Samguk sagi is the oldest extant history of Korea written by Koreans.
The Samguk sagi is an official history in that the court-appointed scholars composed it according to Chinese historiographical models.
Koreans claim that Koguryo is a Korean kingdom and point to the Samguk sagi and particularly its Koguryo annals as evidence of this heritage.
www.aasianst.org /absts/2005abst/Interarea/I-198.htm   (1145 words)

  
 The Samguk sagi Translation Project
The Samguk sagi (“A History of the Three Kingdoms”) is
Briefly, the Samguk sagi follows traditional Chinese historiographical format as established by that Grand Historian of Chinese tradition, Sima Qian (Ssu-ma Ch’ien) 司馬遷 of the Former Han dynasty, in his seminal work
You may choose to read an introduction to the Samguk sagi I wrote or to proceed directly to the (in some cases still very crude and partial) translations.
www2.hawaii.edu /~dkane/Samguk.htm   (273 words)

  
 Hwa Rang Do: Research, Part II
The first translation is from Samguk Sagi (compiled by a Confucian general) and the second is from Samguk Yusa (complied by a monk).
In the monograph on music in the Samguk Sagi there is a note that the followers of Wól-lang (Wóllang-do) was responsible for a composition.
The Samguk Sagi and the Koryó-sa were arranged by category rather than chronologically and thus both suffer from the consequent complexity.
www.hwarangdo.com /hwarang2.htm   (11440 words)

  
 Prince Misahun: Silla against Wa in the Early Fifth Century
Kinoshita Reijin, pointing out that there is no evidence that the Wa in the Samguk sagi and Samguk yusa accounts before the seventh century meant the Yamato state, assumed that it was an area extended from the lower Naktong River, the southeastern coast of the peninsula, to the Tsushima islands.
Koguryo deployed its fleet, captured fifty Paekche towns and approached its capital in 396; the Paekche king surrendered and pledged to be a subject to the Koguryo king.
The reason for his dispatch to the Wa is not clearly explained in Samguk sagi or Samguk yusa.
www.aks.ac.kr /aks_home/book/pdf/hist1.html   (4442 words)

  
 Wiryeseong . Revised Romanization of Korean . McCune-Reischauer . Hangul . Baekje . Three Kingdoms of Korea . Samguk ...   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
According to Samguk Sagi, the founders of Baekje, the brothers Onjo and Biryu, built Wiryeseong in 18 BC.
Allied with China under the Tang dynasty, Silla conquered Goguryeo in 668, after having already conquered Baekje in 660, thus ushering in the Unified Silla period and effectively putting an end to the Three Kingdoms Period.
Samguk Yusa Rulers of Goguryeo Rulers of Baekje Rulers of Silla List of Korea-related topics...
www.uk.fraquisanto.net /Wiryeseong   (798 words)

  
 Kim Pu-Shik History Summary
Kim Pu-shik was one of the most notable scholar-officials of Korea's Koryo dynasty (918–1392) and a figure of central importance in Korean historiography for his role as chief compiler of the Samguk sagi (A History of the Three Kingdoms).
His crowning achievement came with the compilation of the Samguk sagi, a history of the three kingdoms of ancient Korea (Shilla, Paekche, Koguryo), commissioned by Koryo's King Injong (1123–1146) and completed in 1145.
Its importance today lies primarily in the fact that it is the oldest surviving native Korean history and the chief source for the history of the three kingdoms.
www.bookrags.com /history/worldhistory/kim-pu-shik-ema-03   (313 words)

  
 1st century BC - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
57 BC Silla is founded in southeastern Korea (traditional date according to Samguk Sagi)
37 BC Goguryeo is founded in southern Manchuria (traditional date according to Samguk Sagi)
18 BC Baekje is founded in midwestern Korea (traditional date according to Samguk Sagi)
www.wikipedia.org /wiki/1st_century_BC   (201 words)

  
 ipedia.com: Samguk Sagi Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
Samguk Sagi in Korean) is a historical record of the Three Kingdoms of Korea : Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla.
The Samguk Sagi was written in Classical Chinese and compiled by the Korean historian Kim Bus...
The critics subsequently claim that the author and his beliefs effectively reduced the importance of Goguryeo in Korean history, while augmenting that of Silla.
www.ipedia.com /samguk_sagi.html   (294 words)

  
 Articles - Jeonji of Baekje   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The traditional dates of Jeonji's rule are based on the Samguk Sagi.
According to the Samguk Sagi, in 406 Baekje sent a tribute mission to the Chinese court of Eastern Jin.
It is the first mention of such a mission in more than twenty years, and may indicate that the country had become more secure against Goguryeo.
www.reptilianlover.com /articles/Jeonji_of_Baekje   (307 words)

  
 Korea - Papers in English - Kudara (Several hypotheses on Kudara - 3)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
The Samguk sagi says that this king is the first of a cadet branch of the old royal family
The Samguk sagi tells also that Ŭlbul was compelled to hide himself as a commoner in order to escape death under the reign of the last king of the main branch of the dinasty, Pongsang
The name of the first two centers, the fact that Ŭlbul is the first king of a cadet branch, the news according wich he was compelled to escape his country (or to hide himself), all seems to accord with what is told in the Samguk sagi about Paekche.
www.corea.it /kudara_8.htm   (1175 words)

  
 Sagi - deviantART: sagi   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
+ Sagi, tasiemce i telenowele (83) + Samo zycie (169) + Skecze i kabarety (39) + Technika i komputery (48).
Is there any complete translation of the Samguk Sagi into a foreign language The 3rd (last) part of the Russian translation of Samguk Sagi is planned to
SAGI je obcianske združenie nepolitického charakteru, založené na základe zákona c.
publicdot.com /pd/sagi.html   (195 words)

  
 Harvard University Press/A History of the Early Korean Kingdom of Paekche, together with an annotated translation of ...
Harvard University Press/A History of the Early Korean Kingdom of Paekche, together with an annotated translation of The Paekche Annals of the Samguk sagi
Written in the chronicle format standard for the traditional official histories of East Asia, the Paekche Annals constitutes one section of the Histories of the Three Kingdoms (Samguk sagi), a comprehensive account of early Korean history compiled under the editorial direction of Kim Pusik (1075-1151).
Although these two representations of Paekche history differ markedly, the underlying problem faced by both the twelfth-century and the twenty-first-century historian is essentially the same: fashioning a responsible, encompassing, and reasonably coherent history of the kingdom from meager, and often disparate and fragmentary, evidence.
www.hup.harvard.edu /catalog/BESHIS.html   (253 words)

  
 Usan-guk - Unipedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-11-07)
According to the Samguk Sagi, it was conquered by the Silla general Yi Sabu in 512.
He is said to have used wooden lions or tigers to intimidate the residents into surrendering.
Koreans believe that the Liancourt Rocks were called Usan-do and part of Usan-guk, but there is no concerte evidence, as Samguk Sagi does not mention Usan-do specifically.
www.unipedia.info /Usanguk.html   (131 words)

  
 Drei Reiche von Korea - Wikipedia
Die Drei Reiche von Korea (Samguk) waren die Königreiche von Goguryeo, Baekje und Silla, die auf der Halbinsel Korea und in der Mandschurei vom 1.
Das war das Ende der "Drei Reiche" und leitete die Periode des Vereinigten Silla ein.
Der Name "Samguk" oder "Drei Reiche" taucht in den koreanischen Titeln der klassischen Texte Samguk Sagi und Samguk Yusa auf.
de.wikipedia.org /wiki/Drei_Reiche_von_Korea   (169 words)

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