25 relations: Baekje, Buyeo, Buyeo languages, Daemusin of Goguryeo, Daeso, Dongmyeong of Goguryeo, Doosan Encyclopedia, Encyclopedia of Korean Culture, Geumwa of Dongbuyeo, Goguryeo, Gwanggaeto Stele, Gwanggaeto the Great, Habaek, Hae Buru of Dongbuyeo, Jolbon, Korea, Lady Yuhwa, List of monarchs of Korea, Okjeo, Onjo of Baekje, Samguk sagi, Three Kingdoms of Korea, Wutae, Yalu River, Yuri of Goguryeo.
Baekje (18 BC – 660 AD) was a kingdom located in southwest Korea.
Buyeo, or Puyŏ (Korean: 부여; Hanja: 夫餘 Korean pronunciation: pu.jʌ), was an ancient kingdom centred around the middle of Jilin province in Manchuria and existing as an independent polity from before the late 2nd century BC to the mid-4th century AD.
The Buyeo languages, or Fuyu languages (Korean: 부여; Chinese: 扶餘, Fúyú), are a hypothetical language family that consists of ancient languages of the northern Korean Peninsula, southern Manchuria and possibly Japan.
King Daemusin of Goguryeo (4–44, r. 18–44) was the third ruler of Goguryeo, the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
King Daeso (대소왕, 帶素王) (60 BC – 22 AD), (ruled 7 BC–22 AD) was the third ruler of the ancient Korean kingdom of Dongbuyeo.
King Dongmyeong of Goguryeo (58 BCE – 19 BCE, r. 37 BCE – 19 BCE) or Dongmyeongseongwang, which literally means Holy King of the East, also known by his birth name Jumong, was the founding monarch of the kingdom of Goguryeo, the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
Doosan Encyclopedia is a Korean language encyclopedia published by Doosan Donga (두산동아).
The Encyclopedia of Korean Culture is a Korean language encyclopedia published by the Academy of Korean Studies and DongBang Media Co.
Geumwa was the second ruler (48 BCE – 7 BCE) of Dongbuyeo.
Goguryeo (37 BCE–668 CE), also called Goryeo was a Korean kingdom located in the northern and central parts of the Korean Peninsula and the southern and central parts of Manchuria.
The Gwanggaeto Stele is a memorial stele for the tomb of King Gwanggaeto the Great of Goguryeo, erected in 414 by his son Jangsu.
Gwanggaeto the Great (374–413, r. 391–413) was the nineteenth monarch of Goguryeo.
Habaek is the Goguryeo god of the Amnok River or, according to an alternate interpretation, the sun god Haebak.
Hae Buru (86 – 48 BCE) was king of Bukbuyeo and founder of Dongbuyeo (86 BCE – 22 CE), an ancient Korean kingdom.
Jolbon was the capital of a small, Korean tribal state which arose in the north of the Korean peninsula from perhaps the 1st century BCE.
Korea is a region in East Asia; since 1945 it has been divided into two distinctive sovereign states: North Korea and South Korea.
Lady Yuhwa was known as the mother of King Dongmyeong, the first king and the founder of the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, Goguryeo.
This is a list of monarchs of Korea, arranged by dynasty.
Okjeo was a Korean tribal state which arose in the northern Korean peninsula from perhaps the 2nd century BCE to the 5th century CE.
Onjo (?–28, r. 18 BC–AD 28) was the founding monarch of Baekje (백제,百濟), one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
Samguk sagi (삼국사기, 三國史記, History of the Three Kingdoms) is a historical record of the Three Kingdoms of Korea: Goguryeo, Baekje and Silla.
The concept of the Three Kingdoms of Korea refers to the three kingdoms of Baekje (백제), Silla (신라) and Goguryeo (고구려).
, is a figure in the founding legends of the kingdom of Baekje, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.
The Yalu River, also called the Amrok River or Amnok River, is a river on the border between North Korea and China.
Not to be confused with Yuri of Silla King Yuri (? – 18 CE, r. 19 BCE – 18 CE) was the second ruler of Goguryeo, the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea.