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Joseon Dynasty politics

Index Joseon Dynasty politics

The politics of the Joseon Dynasty, which ruled Korea from 1392 to 1897, were governed by the reigning ideology of Korean Confucianism, a form of Neo-Confucianism. [1]

86 relations: Austria–Korea Treaty of 1892, Belgium–Korea Treaty of 1901, Cheonmin, China–Korea Treaty of 1882, Cho (Korean surname), Denmark–Korea Treaty of 1902, Donghak Peasant Revolution, Easterners (Korean political faction), Empire of Japan, Empress Myeongseong, Enlightenment Party, Exile, France–Korea Treaty of 1886, Gapsin Coup, Germany–Korea Treaty of 1883, Gojong of Korea, Goryeo, Gwageo, Hall of Worthies, Hamgyong Province, Hangul, Hanja, Heungseon Daewongun, History of Korea, Hong Gyeong-nae, Hyeon, Imo Incident, Index of Korea-related articles, Italy–Korea Treaty of 1884, Japan–Korea Agreement of April 1905, Japan–Korea Agreement of August 1904, Japan–Korea Agreement of August 1905, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1876, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1882, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1885, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1904, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1905, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1907, Japan–Korea Treaty of 1910, Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98), Jeju City, Jeongjo of Joseon, Joseon, Jwauijeong, Kim (Korean surname), Korean Confucianism, Korean literati purges, Later Jin invasion of Joseon, List of monarchs of Korea, Ming dynasty, ..., Neo-Confucianism, Northerners (Korean political faction), Political factions in Joseon dynasty, Politics of North Korea, Politics of South Korea, Pyongan Province, Qing dynasty, Qing invasion of Joseon, Russia–Korea Treaty of 1884, Russian Empire, Russo-Japanese War, Ryukyu Islands, Sarim (Korean political faction), Secret royal inspector, Sejo of Joseon, Seowon, Sin Rip, Six martyred ministers, Six Ministries of Joseon, Southerners (Korean political faction), State Council of Joseon, Sukjong of Joseon, Sungkyunkwan, Taejo of Joseon, Three offices of Joseon, Toyotomi Hideyoshi, Treaty of Gyehae, Unequal treaty, United Kingdom–Korea Treaty of 1883, United States–Korea Treaty of 1882, Western world, Yangban, Yeongjo of Joseon, Yeongnam, Yeonguijeong, Yi clan of Jeonju. Expand index (36 more) »

Austria–Korea Treaty of 1892

The Austria–Korea Treaty of 1892 was negotiated between representatives of Austria-Hungary and the Empire of Korea.

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Belgium–Korea Treaty of 1901

The Belgium–Korea Treaty of 1901 was negotiated between representatives of Belgium and the Empire of Korea.

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Cheonmin

Cheonmin, or "vulgar commoners," were the lowest caste of commoners in dynastical Korea.

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China–Korea Treaty of 1882

The China–Korea Treaty of 1882 was negotiated between representatives of the Qing Dynasty and the Joseon DynastyMoon, Myungki.

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Cho (Korean surname)

Cho or Jo is a Korean family name.

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Denmark–Korea Treaty of 1902

The Denmark–Korea Treaty of 1902 was negotiated between representatives of Denmark and the Empire of Korea.

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Donghak Peasant Revolution

The is a joke: only redlinks ! The Donghak Peasant Revolution, also known as the Donghak Peasant Movement, Donghak Rebellion, Peasant Revolt of 1894, Gabo Peasant Revolution, and a variety of other names, was an armed rebellion in Korea led by aggravated peasants and followers of the Donghak religion, a panentheistic snobism (in any case: not in the lead) religion viewed by many rebels as a political ideology.

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Easterners (Korean political faction)

The Easterners (Korean: Dongin, Hangul: 동인, Hanja: 東人, literally East people) were a political faction of the Joseon dynasty.

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Empire of Japan

The was the historical nation-state and great power that existed from the Meiji Restoration in 1868 to the enactment of the 1947 constitution of modern Japan.

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Empress Myeongseong

Empress Myeongseong or Empress Myung-Sung (19 October 1851 – 8 October 1895), known informally as Queen Min, was the first official wife of Gojong, the twenty-sixth king of Joseon and the first emperor of the Korean Empire.

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Enlightenment Party

The Enlightenment Party of the Joseon (hangul: 개화당, hanja: 開化黨, romanization: Gaehwadang) was a Korean progressive party founded after the Imo Incident.

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Exile

To be in exile means to be away from one's home (i.e. city, state, or country), while either being explicitly refused permission to return or being threatened with imprisonment or death upon return.

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France–Korea Treaty of 1886

The France–Korea Treaty of 1886 was negotiated between representatives of France and Korea.

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Gapsin Coup

The Gapsin Coup, also known as the Gapsin Revolution, was a failed three-day coup d'état during 1884 in Korea.

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Germany–Korea Treaty of 1883

The Germany–Korea Treaty of 1883 was negotiated between representatives of Germany and Korea.

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Gojong of Korea

Gojong, the Emperor Gwangmu (8 September 1852 – 21 January 1919), was the twenty-sixth king of the Joseon dynasty and the first Emperor of Korea.

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Goryeo

Goryeo (918–1392), also spelled as Koryŏ, was a Korean kingdom established in 918 by King Taejo.

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Gwageo

The gwageo or kwago were the national civil service examinations under the Goryeo and Joseon dynasties of Korea.

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Hall of Worthies

The Hall of Worthies, or Jiphyeonjeon, was a royal research institute set up by Sejong the Great of the Korean Joseon Dynasty in March 1420.

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Hamgyong Province

Hamgyong Province was one of the Eight Provinces of Korea during the Joseon Dynasty.

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Hangul

The Korean alphabet, known as Hangul (from Korean hangeul 한글), has been used to write the Korean language since its creation in the 15th century by Sejong the Great.

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Hanja

Hanja is the Korean name for Chinese characters.

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Heungseon Daewongun

Heungseon Daewongun (흥선대원군, 興宣大院君, 21 December 1820 – 22 February 1898), also known as the Daewongun (대원군, 大院君), Guktaegong (국태공, 國太公, "The Great Archduke") or formally Heungseon Heonui Daewonwang (흥선헌의대원왕, 興宣獻懿大院王) and also known to contemporary western diplomats as Prince Gung, was the title of Yi Ha-eung, regent of Joseon during the minority of Emperor Gojong in the 1860s and until his death a key political figure of late Joseon Korea.

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History of Korea

The Lower Paleolithic era in the Korean Peninsula began roughly half a million years ago.

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Hong Gyeong-nae

Hong Gyeong-nae (1780–1812) was a rebel leader in Pyeongan Province, Korea, during the early 19th century.

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Hyeon

The hyeon were administrative subdivisions of Korea during the Silla, Goryeo, and Joseon periods.

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Imo Incident

The Imo Incident, also sometimes known as the Imo Mutiny, Soldier's riot or Jingo-jihen in Japan, was a violent uprising and riot in Seoul beginning on July 23, 1882, by soldiers of the Korean army who were later joined by disaffected members of the wider Korean population.

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Index of Korea-related articles

This is a list of articles on Korea-related people, places, things, and concepts.

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Italy–Korea Treaty of 1884

The Italy–Korea Treaty of 1884 was negotiated between representatives of Italy and Korea.

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Japan–Korea Agreement of April 1905

The Japan–Korea Protocol of August 1905 was made between the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1905.

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Japan–Korea Agreement of August 1904

The Japan–Korea Protocol of August 1904 was made between representatives of the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1904.

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Japan–Korea Agreement of August 1905

The Japan-Korea Protocol of August 1905 was made between representatives of the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1905.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1876

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1876, also known as the Japan-Korea Treaty of Amity in Japanese or Treaty of Ganghwa Island in Korean, was made between representatives of the Empire of Japan and the Korean Kingdom of Joseon in 1876.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1882

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1882, also known as the Treaty of Chemulpo or the Chemulpo Convention, was negotiated between Japan and Korea following the Imo Incident in July 1882.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1885

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1885, also known as the with Hanseong being a historical name for Seoul, was negotiated between Japan and Korea following an unsuccessful coup d'état in the Korean capital in December 1884.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1904

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1904 was made between representatives of the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1904.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1905

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1905, also known as the Eulsa Treaty, Eulsa Unwilling Treaty or Japan–Korea Protectorate Treaty, was made between the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1905.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1907

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1907 was made between the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire in 1907.

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Japan–Korea Treaty of 1910

The Japan–Korea Treaty of 1910, also known as the Japan–Korea Annexation Treaty, was made by representatives of the Empire of Japan and the Korean Empire on August 22, 1910.

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Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98)

The Japanese invasions of Korea comprised two separate yet linked operations: an initial invasion in 1592, a brief truce in 1596, and a second invasion in 1597.

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Jeju City

Jeju (Jeju-si) is the capital of Jeju Province in South Korea and the largest city on Jeju Island.

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Jeongjo of Joseon

Jeongjo of Joseon (28 October 1752 – 18 August 1800) was the 22nd ruler of the Joseon Dynasty of Korea (r. 1776-1800).

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Joseon

The Joseon dynasty (also transcribed as Chosŏn or Chosun, 조선; officially the Kingdom of Great Joseon, 대조선국) was a Korean dynastic kingdom that lasted for approximately five centuries.

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Jwauijeong

The Jwauijeong was the Second State Councillor of the Uijeongbu (State Council), subordinate in rank only to the Yeonguijeong, during the Joseon Dynasty of Korea (1392 -1910).

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Kim (Korean surname)

Kim (occasionally romanized as Gim) is the most common surname in the Korean Peninsula, accounting for nearly 22% of the population.

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Korean Confucianism

Korean Confucianism is the form of Confucianism that emerged and developed in Korea.

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Korean literati purges

The term "Literati purges" is a translation of Korean term 'sahwa' (사화 士禍) by Edward W. Wagner, Harvard professor of Korean history.

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Later Jin invasion of Joseon

The Later Jin invasion of Joseon occurred in early 1627 when the Later Jin prince Amin lead an invasion of Korea's Joseon kingdom.

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List of monarchs of Korea

This is a list of monarchs of Korea, arranged by dynasty.

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Ming dynasty

The Ming dynasty was the ruling dynasty of China – then known as the – for 276 years (1368–1644) following the collapse of the Mongol-led Yuan dynasty.

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Neo-Confucianism

Neo-Confucianism (often shortened to lixue 理學) is a moral, ethical, and metaphysical Chinese philosophy influenced by Confucianism, and originated with Han Yu and Li Ao (772–841) in the Tang Dynasty, and became prominent during the Song and Ming dynasties.

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Northerners (Korean political faction)

The Northerners (literally North people) were a political faction of the Joseon Dynasty.

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Political factions in Joseon dynasty

The Bungdang (Hangul: 붕당, Hanja: 朋黨) refers to political factionalism that was characteristic of Middle and Late Joseon Dynasty.

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Politics of North Korea

The politics of North Korea (officially the Democratic People's Republic of Korea) takes place within the framework of the official state philosophy, Juche, a concept created by Hwang Jang-yop and later attributed to Kim Il-sung.

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Politics of South Korea

The politics of the Republic of Korea takes place in the framework of a presidential representative democratic republic, whereby the President is the head of state, and of a multi-party system.

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Pyongan Province

Pyeong'an Province was one of Eight Provinces of Korea during the Joseon.

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Qing dynasty

The Qing dynasty, also known as the Qing Empire, officially the Great Qing, was the last imperial dynasty of China, established in 1636 and ruling China from 1644 to 1912.

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Qing invasion of Joseon

The Qing invasion of Joseon occurred in the winter of 1636 when the newly established Manchu Qing dynasty invaded Korea's Joseon kingdom, establishing its status as the center of the Imperial Chinese tributary system and formally severing Joseon's relationship with the Ming dynasty.

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Russia–Korea Treaty of 1884

The Russia–Korea Treaty of 1884 was negotiated between representatives of Russia and Korea.

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Russian Empire

The Russian Empire (Российская Империя) or Russia was an empire that existed across Eurasia and North America from 1721, following the end of the Great Northern War, until the Republic was proclaimed by the Provisional Government that took power after the February Revolution of 1917.

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Russo-Japanese War

The Russo–Japanese War (Russko-yaponskaya voina; Nichirosensō; 1904–05) was fought between the Russian Empire and the Empire of Japan over rival imperial ambitions in Manchuria and Korea.

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Ryukyu Islands

The, also known as the or the, are a chain of islands annexed by Japan that stretch southwest from Kyushu to Taiwan: the Ōsumi, Tokara, Amami, Okinawa, and Sakishima Islands (further divided into the Miyako and Yaeyama Islands), with Yonaguni the southernmost.

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Sarim (Korean political faction)

The Sarim (sometimes Saarim), or "forest of scholars," was a powerful faction of literati that dominated Middle and Late Joseon politics in Korea.

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Secret royal inspector

Secret royal agent, or Amhaeng-eosa (암행어사, 暗行御史, Ombudsman) was a temporary position unique to Joseon Dynasty, in which an undercover official directly appointed by the king was sent to local provinces to monitor government officials and look after the populace while traveling incognito.

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Sejo of Joseon

Sejo of Joseon (korean:조선 세조, 2 November 1417 – 23 September 1468, r. 1455–1468) was the seventh king of the Joseon Dynasty of Korea.

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Seowon

Seowon were the most common educational institutions of Korea during the mid- to late Joseon Dynasty.

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Sin Rip

Sin Rip was a Korean general who lived from 1546 to 1592.

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Six martyred ministers

The six martyred ministers or Sayuksin were six ministers of the Joseon Dynasty who were executed by King Sejo in 1456 for plotting to assassinate him and restore the former king Danjong to the throne.

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Six Ministries of Joseon

The Six Ministries of Joseon were the major executive bodies of the Korean Joseon Dynasty.

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Southerners (Korean political faction)

The Southerners (literally "South people") were a political faction of the Joseon Dynasty.

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State Council of Joseon

The State Council of Joseon or Uijeongbu was the highest organ of government under the Joseon Dynasty of Korea.

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Sukjong of Joseon

Sukjong of Joseon (7 October 1661 – 12 July 1720) was the 19th king of the Joseon Dynasty of Korea from 1674 to 1720.

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Sungkyunkwan

Sungkyunkwan, was the foremost educational institution in Korea during the late Goryeo and Joseon Dynasties.

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Taejo of Joseon

Taejo of Joseon (27 October 1335 – 24 May 1408), born Yi Seong-gye, whose changed name is Yi Dan, was the founder and the first king of the Joseon Dynasty of Korea reigning from 1392 to 1398, and the main figure in overthrowing the Goryeo Dynasty.

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Three offices of Joseon

Three Offices, or Samsa (삼사·三司), is a collective name for three government offices in Joseon Dynasty that functioned as major organ of press and provided checks and balance on the king and the officials.

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Toyotomi Hideyoshi

was a preeminent daimyō, warrior, general, samurai, and politician of the Sengoku period who is regarded as Japan's second "great unifier".

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Treaty of Gyehae

The Gyehae Treaty was signed in 1443 ("gyehae" is the Korean name of the year in the sexagenary cycle) between the Joseon dynasty and Sō Sadamori as a means of controlling Japanese piracy and legitimizing trade between Tsushima island and three Korean ports.

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Unequal treaty

Unequal treaty is the name given by the Chinese to a series of treaties signed with Western powers during the 19th and early 20th centuries by Qing dynasty China after suffering military defeat by the West or when there was a threat of military action by those powers.

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United Kingdom–Korea Treaty of 1883

The United Kingdom–Korea Treaty of 1883 was negotiated between representatives of the United Kingdom and Korea.

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United States–Korea Treaty of 1882

A Treaty of Peace, Amity, Commerce and Navigation (Korean: 조·미수호통상조약, Hanja: 朝美修好通商條約), also known as the Shufeldt Treaty, was negotiated between representatives of the United States and Joseon Korea in 1882.

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Western world

The Western world refers to various nations depending on the context, most often including at least part of Europe and the Americas.

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Yangban

The Yangban (양반, 兩班), were part of the traditional ruling class or gentry of dynastic Korea during the Joseon Dynasty.

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Yeongjo of Joseon

Yeongjo of Joseon (31 October 1694 – 22 April 1776, reigned 16 October 1724 – 22 April 1776) was the 21st king of the Korean Joseon Dynasty.

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Yeongnam

Yeongnam (Hangul: 영남,; literally "south of the passes") is the name of a region that coincides with the former Gyeongsang Province in what is now South Korea.

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Yeonguijeong

Yeonguijeong was a title created in 1400, during the Joseon Dynasty of Korea (1392-1910) and given to the Chief State Councillor as the highest government position of "Uijeongbu" (State Council).

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Yi clan of Jeonju

Yi clan of Jeonju is one of the Korean clans.

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Redirects here:

Joseon dynasty politics, Politics in the Joseon Dynasty.

References

[1] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Joseon_Dynasty_politics

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