43 relations: Ahn Eak-tai, Anti-Japanese sentiment in Korea, Arirang (1926 film), Bak Jungyang, Choe Ik-hyeon, Choe Nam-seon, Collaborationism, Comfort women, Conservatism in South Korea, Enlightenment Party, Five Eulsa Traitors, Gando Special Force, Gang Dong-won, Han Sorya, Historical negationism, Hong Jin-ki, Hong Ra-hee, Hong Seok-hyun, Iljinhoe, Jane Austen in popular culture, Jeung San Do, Jung Ho-keun, Korea under Japanese rule, Korean Broadcasting System, Lee Ji-ah, Makapili, Mansebo, Nam June Paik, Pak Yung-hio, Park Chung-hee, Provisional People's Committee for North Korea, Seo Jeong-ju, Special law to redeem pro-Japanese collaborators' property, Sunjong of Korea, Syngman Rhee, Truth and Reconciliation Commission (South Korea), Unconverted long-term prisoners, United States involvement in regime change, Ye Wanyong, Yi Jun-yong, Yun Chi-ho, Yun Chi-young, Yun Ung-nyeol.
Ahn Eak-tai (안익태, Hanja: 安益泰) (December 5, 1906 – September 16, 1965) was a South Korean classical composer and conductor.
Anti-Japanese sentiment in Korea (반일감정) refers to the anti-Japanese sentiment in Korean society, which originates from historic, cultural, and nationalistic sentiments.
Arirang (Hangul: 아리랑) is a 1926 Korean silent film directed by Na Woon-gyu.
Bak Jungyang (Hanja: 朴重陽; May 3, 1874 or 1872 — April 23, 1959) was a Korean Joseon and Japanese-ruled Korean bureaucrat, politician, liberal and social activist.
Choi Ik-hyeon (Hangul:최익현, Hanja:崔益鉉, Pen name: Myonahm 1833-1906, also transliterated as Choi Ik-hyun) was a Korean Joseon Dynasty scholar, politician, philosopher, and general of the Korean Righteous Army guerrilla forces.
Choe Nam-seon (April 26, 1890- October 10, 1957) was a prominent modern Korean historian, pioneering poet and publisher, and a leading member of the Korean independence movement.
Collaborationism is cooperation with the enemy against one's country in wartime.
Comfort women were women and girls forced into sexual slavery by the Imperial Japanese Army in occupied territories before and during World War II.
Starting from the dictatorship of Park Chung-hee with military coups d'état and the scandals facing the conservative government, including accusations of government interference in the presidential election, Conservatism in South Korea is chiefly associated with the Liberty Korea Party (named the Grand National Party prior to 2012 and the Saenuri Party prior to 2017).
The Enlightenment Party of the Joseon (hangul: 개화당, hanja: 開化黨, romanization: Gaehwadang) was a Korean progressive party founded after the Imo Incident.
The Five Eulsa Traitors refers to those officials serving under Emperor Gojong who signed the Eulsa Treaty of 1905 making Korea a protectorate of Japan.
The (Hangul: 간도 특설대／Gando Teugseoldae) was an independent battalion within the Manchukuo Imperial Army composed primarily of ethnic Koreans, tasked with suppressing anti-Japanese, anti-Manchukuo, and pro-communist militant groups in the border areas between northern Japanese occupied Korea and Manchukuo.
Gang Dong-won (born January 18, 1981) is a South Korean actor.
Han Sorya (한설야, born Han Pyŏngdo; 3 August 1900 – 6 April 1976) was a Korean writer, literary administrator and politician who spent much of his career in North Korea.
Historical negationism or denialism is an illegitimate distortion of the historical record.
Hong Jin-Ki (Korean: 홍진기, Chinese: 洪璡基, Japanese name: 德山進一,13 March 1917 – 13 July 1986) was an entrepreneurial journalist and South Korean high-ranking official of the Syngman Rhee government who served as the 9th Ministry of Justice from 1958 to 1960.
Hong Ra-hee (born July 15, 1945) is a South Korean billionaire businesswoman and philanthropist who currently serves as the director of the Leeum, Samsung Museum of Art.
Hong Seok-hyun (born October 20, 1949) is a noted figure in South Korean media industry.
The Iljinhoe (一進會; 일진회) was a nationwide pro-Japan organization in Korea formed on August 8, 1904.
The author Jane Austen and her works have been represented in popular culture in a variety of forms.
Jeung San Do (증산도), occasionally called Jeungsanism (증산교 Jeungsangyo), meaning "The Dao/Tao of Jeung-san", although this term is better reserved for a larger family of movements, is a new religious movement founded in South Korea in 1974.
Jung Ho-keun (born September 28, 1964) is a South Korean actor, mostly as a supporting actor in television dramas.
Korea under Japanese rule began with the end of the short-lived Korean Empire in 1910 and ended at the conclusion of World War II in 1945.
Korean Broadcasting System (KBS) is the national public broadcaster of South Korea.
Kim Sang-eun (born on February 2, 1979), known professionally as Lee Ji-ah, is a South Korean actress.
The Makabayang Katipunan ng mga Pilipino (Patriotic Association of Filipinos), better known as the Makapili, was a militant group formed in the Philippines in 1944 during World War II to give military aid to the Imperial Japanese Army.
The Mansebo (1906-1907) was a Korean language newspaper in Seoul founded by the Cheondogyo leader Son Byeong-hui (孫秉熙).
Nam June Paik (July 20, 1932 – January 29, 2006) was a Korean American artist.
Pak Yung-hio (1861 – 21 September 1939) was a Korean politician of the Joseon Dynasty period, enlightenment activist, diplomat and pro-Japanese collaborator.
Park Chung-hee (or; 14 November 1917 – 26 October 1979) was a South Korean politician, general, who served as the President of South Korea from 1963 until his assassination in 1979, assuming that office after first ruling the country as head of a military junta installed by the May 16 coup in 1961.
The Provisional People’s Committee for North Korea, colloquially known as Soviet Korea, was the official name of the provisional government governing the northern portion of the Korean Peninsula following its post-World War II partition by the United States and the Soviet Union after the defeat of the Empire of Japan in 1945.
Seo Jeong-ju (May 18, 1915 – December 24, 2000) was a Korean poet and university professor who wrote under the pen name Midang (lit. "not yet fully grown").
The special law to redeem pro-Japanese collaborators' property is a special South Korean law that passed the South Korean National Assembly on December 8, 2005, and was enacted on December 29, 2005.
Sunjong, the Emperor Yunghui (25 March 1874 – 24 April 1926), was the second and the last Emperor of Korea, of the Yi dynasty, ruling from 1907 until 1910.
Syngman Rhee (April 18, 1875 – July 19, 1965) was a South Korean politician, the first and the last Head of State of the Provisional Government of the Republic of Korea, and President of South Korea from 1948 to 1960.
South Korea's Truth and Reconciliation Commission (진실·화해를 위한 과거사 정리 위원회), established on December 1, 2005, is a governmental body responsible for investigating incidents in Korean history which occurred from Japan's rule of Korea in 1910 through the end of authoritarian rule in Korea with the election of President Kim Young-sam in 1993.
Unconverted long-term prisoners is the North Korean term for northern loyalists imprisoned in South Korea who never renounced Juche.
United States involvement in regime change has entailed both overt and covert actions aimed at altering, replacing, or preserving foreign governments.
Ye Wanyong (17 July 1858, Seongnam – 12 February 1926), also known as Yi Wan-yong, was a pro-Japanese minister of Korea, who signed the Japan–Korea Annexation Treaty, which placed Korea under Japanese rule in 1910.
Yi Junyong (Hangul: 이준용, Hanja: 李埈鎔), known as Prince Yeongseon of Joseon (영선군，永善君) (23 July 1870 - 22 March 1917) was a politician, thinker, and member of the Korean Joseon Dynasty's royal family, politicians, and later became a collaborator of Imperial Japan.
Yun Chi-ho (Korean: 윤치호, hanja: 尹致昊, 1864 – 1945) was an important political activist and thinker during the late 1800s and early 1900s in Joseon Korea.
Yun Chi-Young (Korea:윤치영, hanja:尹致暎, February 10, 1898 – February 9, 1996) was an independence activist and politician, diplomat of South Korea.
General Yun Ung-nyeol or Yun Woong Niel (also known as Yun Ung-ryeol (윤웅렬, 1840-1911), was Joseon Dynasty and Korean Empire's soldier and politician. a member of Party Gaehwa(개화당;開化黨). a Pro-Japanese scholar-bureaucrat of Joseon Dynasty and the Korean Empire in the late 19th century and the early 20th century. a penname was Bangye(반계, 磻溪).