73 relations: Ashikaga Yoshimitsu, Chang of Goryeo, Changdeokgung, Choe Yeong, Collected Statutes of the Ming Dynasty, Columbia University Press, Coup d'état, Emperor Gaozong of Tang, Gimhae, Goguryeo, Gojong of Korea, Gongmin of Goryeo, Gongyang of Goryeo, Goryeo, Gungnyeo, Guri, Gyeongbokgung, Hamgyong Province, Hamhung, Hamhung Royal Villa, Harvard University Press, Hongwu Emperor, House of Yi, Hyeonjong of Joseon, Index of Korea-related articles, Isaac Titsingh, Jeong Do-jeon, Jeong Mong-ju, Jeongjong of Joseon, Jongmyo, Joseon, Joseon missions to Imperial China, Joseon missions to Japan, Jungjong of Joseon, Kaesong, Kisaeng, Korea, Korean Empire, Koreans, Liaodong Peninsula, List of monarchs of Korea, Manchuria, Ming dynasty, Mongol Empire, Mongols, Nam Gon, Nihon Ōdai Ichiran, North Korea, Prince Jinan, Qing dynasty, ..., Random House, Red Turban invasions of Goryeo, Red Turban Rebellion, Royal Tombs of the Joseon Dynasty, Ryukyu Kingdom, Sejong the Great, Seonjo of Joseon, Shogun, Song Si-yeol, Sonjuk Bridge, Sukjong of Joseon, Taejo of Goryeo, Taejong of Joseon, U of Goryeo, Umbilical cord tomb of Taejo of Joseon Dynasty, Wanli Emperor, Wihwa Island, Wihwado Retreat, Wokou, Wonju, Yalu River, Yi Jachun, Yuan dynasty. Expand index (23 more) » « Shrink index
was the 3rd shogun of the Ashikaga shogunate who ruled from 1368 to 1394 during the Muromachi period of Japan.
Chang of Goryeo (6 September 1381 - 31 December 1389, r. 1388–1389) was the 33rd and youngest ruler of the Goryeo Dynasty of Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Chang of Goryeo ·
Changdeokgung (Hangul, 창덕궁, 昌德宮; literally, "Prospering Virtue Palace") — also known as Changdeokgung Palace or Changdeok Palace — is set within a large park in Jongno-gu, Seoul, South Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Changdeokgung ·
Choi Young (1316–1388), also romanized as Choe Yeong, was a Korean general born in Hongseong or in Cheorwon in Goryeo (modern-day Korea).
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Choe Yeong ·
The Collected Statutes of the Ming Dynasty or Collected Regulations of the Great Ming is a five-volume collection of regulations and procedures of the Ming dynasty (1368–1644).
Columbia University Press is a university press based in New York City, and affiliated with Columbia University.
A coup d'état (literally "blow of state"; plural: coups d'état, pronounced like the singular form), also known simply as a coup, or an overthrow, is the sudden and (usually) illegal seizure of a state, usually instigated by a small group of the existing government establishment to depose the established regime and replace it with a new ruling body.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Coup d'état ·
Emperor Gaozong of Tang (21 July 628 – 27 December 683), personal name Li Zhi (李治), was the third emperor of the Tang Dynasty in China, ruling from 649 to 683 (although after January 665 much of the governance was in the hands of his second wife Empress Wu (later known as Wu Zetian)).
Gimhae, also commonly spelled Kimhae, is a city in South Gyeongsang Province, South Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Gimhae ·
Goguryeo (37 BCE–668 CE), or Goryeo, was one of the ancient Three Kingdoms of Korea, located in the northern and central parts of the Korean Peninsula and the southern and central parts of inner and outer Manchuria.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Goguryeo ·
Gojong, the Emperor Gwangmu (8 September 1852 – 21 January 1919), was the twenty-sixth king of the Korean Joseon dynasty and the first emperor of Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Gojong of Korea ·
King Gongmin (23 May 1330 – 27 October 1374) ruled Goryeo Dynasty Korea from 1351 - 1374.
Gongyang of Goryeo (9 March 1345 - 17 May 1394, r. 1389 – 1392) was the 34th and final ruler of the Goryeo dynasty of Korea.
Goryeo, also known as Koryŏ (918–1392), was a Korean dynasty established in 918 by King Taejo.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Goryeo ·
Gungnyeo (literally "palace women")Han, Hee-sook, pp.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Gungnyeo ·
Guri is a city in Gyeonggi Province, South Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Guri ·
Gyeongbokgung, also known as Gyeongbokgung Palace or Gyeongbok Palace, was the main royal palace of the Joseon dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Gyeongbokgung ·
Hamgyŏng (Hamgyŏng-do) was one of the Eight Provinces of Korea during the Joseon Dynasty.
Hamhŭng (Hamhŭng-si) is North Korea's second largest city, and the capital of South Hamgyŏng Province.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Hamhung ·
Hamhung Royal Villa (Hangul: 함흥본궁, Hanja: 咸興本宮) is the National Treasure no.
Harvard University Press (HUP) is a publishing house established on January 13, 1913, as a division of Harvard University, and focused on academic publishing.
The Hongwu Emperor (21 October 1328 – 24 June 1398), personal name Zhu Yuanzhang (朱元璋) and courtesy name Guorui (國瑞), was the founder and first emperor of the Ming dynasty of China.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Hongwu Emperor ·
The House of Yi, also called the Korean Imperial Household or Jeonju Yi clan, was the household of Joseon and the Korean Empire, consisting of the descendants of Yi Seonggye, the founder of Joseon, known by his posthumous name, Taejo ("highest ancestor").
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and House of Yi ·
King Hyeonjong of Joseon (15 March 1641 – 17 September 1675) was the 18th monarch of the Korean Joseon Dynasty, reigning from 1659 to 1675.
This is a list of articles on Korea-related people, places, things, and concepts.
Isaac Titsingh FRS (10 January 1745 in Amsterdam – 2 February 1812 in Paris) was a Dutch surgeon, scholar, merchant-trader and ambassador.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Isaac Titsingh ·
Jeong Do-jeon (Korean:정도전, hanja:鄭道傳, 1342 – 1398), also known by the pen name Sambong(삼봉), was a politician of the early Joseon dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Jeong Do-jeon ·
Jeong Mong-ju (1337–1392), often known by his pen name Poeun, was a Korean civil minister and scholar during the late period of the Goryeo dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Jeong Mong-ju ·
Jeongjong of Joseon (1357–1419), born Yi Bang-gwa, whose changed name is Yi Gyeong, was the second king of Joseon (or Chosun) Dynasty (1399–1910).
Jongmyo is a Confucian shrine dedicated to the perpetuation of memorial services for the deceased kings and queens of the Korean Joseon Dynasty (1392–1897).
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Jongmyo ·
Joseon (also Chosŏn, Choson, Chosun) was a Korean kingdom founded by Yi Seonggye that lasted for approximately five centuries, from July 1392 to October 1897. It was officially renamed the Korean Empire in October 1897. It was founded following the aftermath of the overthrow of Goryeo in what is today the city of Kaesong. Early on, Korea was retitled and the capital was relocated to modern-day Seoul. The kingdom's northernmost borders were expanded to the natural boundaries at the Yalu and Tumen Rivers through the subjugation of the Jurchens. Joseon was the last dynasty of Korea and its longest-ruling Confucian dynasty. During its reign, Joseon encouraged the entrenchment of Chinese Confucian ideals and doctrines in Korean society. Neo-Confucianism was installed as the new dynasty's state ideology. Buddhism was accordingly discouraged and occasionally faced persecutions by the dynasty. Joseon consolidated its effective rule over the territory of current Korea and saw the height of classical Korean culture, trade, science, literature, and technology. However, the dynasty was severely weakened during the late 16th and early 17th centuries, when the Japanese invasions of Korea (1592–98) and the first and second Manchu invasions of 1636 nearly overran the Korean Peninsula, leading to an increasingly harsh isolationist policy for which the country became known as the "hermit kingdom". After the end of invasions from Manchuria, Joseon experienced a nearly 200-year period of peace. However, whatever power the kingdom recovered during its isolation further waned as the 18th century came to a close, and faced with internal strife, power struggles, international pressure and rebellions at home, the Joseon dynasty declined rapidly in the late 19th century. The Joseon period has left a substantial legacy to modern Korea; much of modern Korean etiquette, cultural norms, societal attitudes towards current issues, and the modern Korean language and its dialects derive from the culture and traditions of Joseon.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Joseon ·
Joseon missions to Imperial China were Joseon diplomatic ventures which were intermittently sent in the years 1392-1894.
Joseon missions to Japan represent a crucial aspect of the international relations of mutual Joseon-Japanese contacts and communication.
Jungjong of Joseon (16 April 1488 – 29 November 1544, r. 1506–1544), born Yi Yeok, ruled during the 16th century in what is now Korea.
Kaesong (Gaeseong) is a city in North Hwanghae Province in the southern part of North Korea, a former Directly-Governed City, and the capital of Korea during the Taebong and subsequent Goryeo kingdoms.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Kaesong ·
Kisaeng, sometimes called ginyeo, were artists who worked to entertain others, such as the yangbans and kings.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Kisaeng ·
Korea, called Hanguk (한국; Hanja: 韓國) or Daehan (대한; Hanja: 大韓) in South Korea and Chosŏn (조선; Hanja: 朝鮮) in North Korea and elsewhere, is an East Asian territory that is divided into two distinct sovereign states, North Korea (also known as the Democratic People's Republic of Korea, or DPRK) and South Korea (also known as the Republic of Korea, or ROK).
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Korea ·
The Korean Empire (대한제국; Hanja: 大韓帝國; Daehan Jeguk; literally "Greater Korean Empire") was proclaimed in October 1897, after the Joseon dynasty officially exited the Imperial Chinese tributary system.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Korean Empire ·
The Koreans (alternatively, see names of Korea) are a historic people based in the Korean Peninsula and Manchuria.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Koreans ·
The Liáodōng Peninsula is a peninsula in Liaoning Province of Northeast China, historically known in the West as Southeastern Manchuria.
The Korean dynasties are listed in the order of their fall.
Manchuria is a modern name given to a large geographic region in Northeast Asia.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Manchuria ·
The Ming dynasty, or the Great Ming, also called the Empire of the Great Ming, was the ruling dynasty of China for 276 years (1368–1644) following the collapse of the Mongol-led Yuan dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Ming dynasty ·
The Mongol Empire (Mongolian: Mongolyn Ezent Güren; Mongolian Cyrillic: Монголын эзэнт гүрэн; also Орда ("Horde") in Russian chronicles), existed during the 13th and 14th centuries and was the largest contiguous land empire in history.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Mongol Empire ·
The Mongols (Mongolian: Монголчууд, Mongolchuud) are an East-Central Asian ethnic group native to Mongolia and China's Inner Mongolia Autonomous Region.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Mongols ·
Nam Gon (Korean: 남곤, 南袞, 147110 March 1527) was a Korean politician, poet, Neo-Confucian scholar, thinker, writer and Prime Minister during the Joseon Dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Nam Gon ·
is a 17th-century chronicle of the serial reigns of Japanese emperors with brief notes about some of the noteworthy events or other happenings.
North Korea, officially the Democratic People's Republic of Korea (DPRK), is a country in East Asia, in the northern part of the Korean Peninsula.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and North Korea ·
Prince Jinan (1354–1393) was a Korean prince and the first-born son of King Taejo of Joseon Dynasty and his consort Queen Sin-ui.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Prince Jinan ·
The Qing dynasty, officially the Great Qing, also called the Empire of the Great Qing, or the Manchu dynasty, was the last imperial dynasty of China, ruling from 1644 to 1912 with a brief, abortive restoration in 1917.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Qing dynasty ·
Random House is the largest general-interest trade book publisher in the world.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Random House ·
The Red Turban invasions of Goryeo occurred in the 14th century, when the Red Turban Rebellion spread during 1351-1368 to Goryeo (918–1392).
The Red Turban Rebellion was an uprising influenced by the White Lotus Society members that, between 1351 and 1368, targeted the ruling Yuan dynasty of China, eventually leading to its overthrowing.
The Royal Tombs of the Joseon Dynasty refers to the 40 tombs of members of the Korean Joseon Dynasty (1392–1910).
The Ryukyu Kingdom (琉球王国 Ryūkyū Ōkoku; Okinawan: Ruuchuu-kuku; Middle Chinese: Ljuw-gjuw kwok; historical English name: Lewchew, Luchu, and Loochoo) was an independent kingdom that ruled most of the Ryukyu Islands from the 15th to the 19th century.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Ryukyu Kingdom ·
Sejong the Great (May 15, 1397 – April 8, 1450, r. 1418–1450) was the fourth king of Joseon-dynasty Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Sejong the Great ·
King Seonjo (26 November 1552 – 16 March 1608) ruled in Korea between 1567 and 1608.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Seonjo of Joseon ·
A was a hereditary military governor in Japan during the period from 1192 to 1867.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Shogun ·
Song Si-yeol (송시열, Hanja: 宋時烈, 30 December 1607 - 19 July 1689), also known by his pennames U-am (우암) and U-jae (우재) or by the honorific Songja (송자, Hanja: 宋子), was a Joseon statesman and a Neo-Confucian scholar and philosopher.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Song Si-yeol ·
Sŏnjuk Bridge is a Koryo-dynasty stone bridge located in Kaesong, North Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Sonjuk Bridge ·
Sukjong (7 October 1661 – 12 July 1720) was the 19th king of the Joseon Dynasty of Korea from 1674 to 1720.
Taejo of Goryeo (January 31, 877 – July 4, 943), also known as Taejo Wang Geon (Wang Kon, 왕건), was the founder of the Goryeo Dynasty, which ruled Korea from the 10th to the 14th century.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Taejo of Goryeo ·
King Taejong (June 13, 1367 — May 30, 1422) was the third king of the Joseon dynasty in Korea and the father of King Sejong the Great.
U of Goryeo 우, often written Woo, (25 July 1365 – 31 December 1389) ruled Goryeo (Korea) from 1374 until 1388.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and U of Goryeo ·
Umbilical cord tomb of Taejo (태조대왕태실, 太祖大王胎室) are buried as umbilical cords of Taejo of Joseon and his son Jeongjong's located in Maninsan, Geumsan, South Chungcheong province, Korea.
The Wanli Emperor (4 September 1563 – 18 August 1620) was the thirteenth emperor of the Ming dynasty of China.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Wanli Emperor ·
Wihwa Island (위화도, Wihwado, 威化岛) is a river island in the Yalu river, lying on the border between North Korea and China.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Wihwa Island ·
Turning back the army from Wihwa Island refers to the 1388 episode in the Korean history where General Yi Songgye of the Koryo dynasty, who had been sent to go north into northeast China to battle with the new Ming dynasty army in support of the Mongols, decided on Wihwa Island (.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Wihwado Retreat ·
Wokou (Japanese: Wakō; Korean: 왜구 Waegu), which literally translates to "Japanese pirates" or "dwarf pirates", were pirates who raided the coastlines of China, Japan and Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Wokou ·
Wonju is the most populous city in Gangwon province, South Korea.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Wonju ·
The Yalu River, also called the Amnok River, is a river on the border between North Korea and China.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Yalu River ·
Yi Ja-chun (Mongolian name: Ulus Bukha 吾魯思不花; 1315 – 1360) was a minor military officer of the Yuan Dynasty (he later transferred allegiance to the Goryeo Dynasty) and the father of Yi Seong-gye, the founder of the Joseon Dynasty.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Yi Jachun ·
The Yuan dynasty, officially the Great Yuan (Mongolian:, Yehe Yuan Ulus), was the empire or ruling dynasty established by Kublai Khan, leader of the Mongolian Borjigin clan.
New!!: Taejo of Joseon and Yuan dynasty ·