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Hyoseong Of Silla
Hyoseong of Silla
Silla
(r. 737–742, died 742)[1] was the 34th to rule the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the second son of King Seondeok and Queen Sodeok. Hyoseong took the daughter of the pajinchan Yeongjong as a concubine. This led to palace strife, as the jealous queen killed the concubine and Yeongjong plotted to kill her. Hyoseong had Yeongjong put to death. After he died in 742, Hyoseong was cremated to the south of Beomnyusa temple, and his ashes were buried in the Sea of Japan
Sea of Japan
(East Sea). See also[edit]Unified Silla List of Korean monarchs List of Silla
Silla
peopleReferences[edit]^ This is given in some sources as 741, presumably due to discrepancies between the lunar and solar calendars.Hyoseong of Silla House of Kim  Died: 742Regnal titlesPreceded by Seongdeok King of Silla Silla 737–742 Succeeded by GyeongdeokThis Korean history-related article is a stub
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Hangul
Hangul
Hangul
(/ˈhɑːnˌɡuːl/ HAHN-gool;[1] from Korean hangeul 한글 [ha(ː)n.ɡɯl]) is the Korean alphabet. It has been used to write the Korean language
Korean language
since its creation in the 15th century under Sejong the Great.[2][3] It is the official writing system of South Korea
South Korea
and North Korea. It is a co-official writing system in the Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture and Changbai Korean Autonomous County
Changbai Korean Autonomous County
in Jilin
Jilin
Province, China. It is sometimes used to write the Cia-Cia language
Cia-Cia language
spoken near the town of Bau-Bau, Indonesia. The alphabet consists of 19 consonants and 21 vowels. Hangul
Hangul
letters are grouped into syllabic blocks, vertically and horizontally
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Gyeongae Of Silla
Gyeongae of SillaHangul 경애왕Hanja 景哀王Revised Romanization Gyeongae wangMcCune–Reischauer Kyŏngae wangBirth nameHangul 박위응Hanja 朴魏膺Revised Romanization Bak Wi-eungMcCune–Reischauer Pak WiŭngMonarchs of KoreaSilla(Post-unification)Munmu 661–681 Sinmun 681–691 Hyoso 692–702 Seongdeok 702–737 Hyoseong 737–742 Gyeongdeok 742–765 Hyegong 765–780 Seondeok 780–785 Wonseong 785–798 Soseong 798–800 Aejang 800–809 Heondeok 809–826 Heungdeok 826–836 Huigang 836–838 Minae 838–839 Sinmu 839 Munseong 839–857 Heonan 857–861 Gyeongmun 861–875 Heongang 875–886 Jeonggang 886–887 Jinseong 887–897 Hyogong 897–912 Sindeok 912–917 Gyeongmyeong 917–924 Gyeongae 924–927 Gyeongsun 927–935v t eGyeongae of Silla (died 927) (r
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Gyeongmun Of Silla
Gyeongmun of Silla
Silla
(841–875) (r. 861–875) was the 48th ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla.[1] He was the grandson of King Huigang, and the son of the ichan Kim Gye-myeong. His mother was Lady Gwanghwa, the daughter of King Sinmu. Gyeongmun married Queen Munui, who was the daughter of King Heonan. Gyeongmun's reign saw intensifying internal strife and rebellion. He sought to strengthen the kingdom within and without, but was generally unsuccessful. Famine was widespread. In 869, he sent the Crown Prince (who would become King Heongang) to Tang China
Tang China
together with Kim Yun. The Samguk Yusa
Samguk Yusa
tells that Gyeongmun became a Hwarang
Hwarang
with 18 years.[2] The Samguk Yusa
Samguk Yusa
also portrays a story which is similar to that of king midas' ears. A royal crownmaker appears instead of the barber
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Heongang Of Silla
Heongang of Silla
Silla
(c.861–886) (r. 875–886) was the 49th to rule the Korean kingdom of Silla. According to the Samguk Sagi, he excelled at civil affairs. Heongang was the eldest son of King Gyeongmun; his mother was Queen Munui. He had no legitimate heir, but did leave a son (later King Hyogong) by Lady Uimyeong. In 879, Heongang was faced with the rebellion of a high official, his Ilgilchan Sin Hong
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Jeonggang Of Silla
Jeonggang of Silla
Silla
(c.863–887) (r. 886–887) was the 50th ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the son of King Gyeongmun; his siblings included his predecessor King Heongang and his successor Queen Jinseong. Jeonggang rose to the throne when his brother Heongang died without an heir. Jeonggang died in turn less than two years later. In his final year, he put down the rebellion of Kim Yo. The tomb of King Jeonggang lies to the southeast of Borisa in Gyeongju. See also[edit]List of Korean monarchs List of Silla
Silla
people Unified SillaReferences[edit]Jeonggang of Silla House of Kim Born: c. 863 Died: 887Regnal titlesPreceded by Heongang King of Silla Silla 886–887 Succeeded by JinseongThis biography of a member of an Asian royal house is a stub
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Jinseong Of Silla
Jinseong of Silla
Silla
(c. 865–897) was the fifty-first ruler of the Korean kingdom, Silla
Silla
in 887–897. She was also Silla's third and last reigning queen after Seondeok and Jindeok. Her reign saw the end of Unified Silla
Silla
and the beginning of the Later Three Kingdoms period.Contents1 Life1.1 Reign2 Legacy 3 See also 4 ReferencesLife[edit] Jinseong was the daughter of King Gyeongmun and Queen Munui. The younger sister of Heongang and Jeonggang, she rose to the throne when both of her brothers died without issue
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Hyogong Of Silla
Hyogong of Silla
Silla
(883–912) (r. 897–912) was the 52nd ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the illegitimate son of King Heongang by Lady Uimyeong. He married the daughter of Ichan
Ichan
Ugyeom. His reign saw the expansion of Later Three Kingdoms powers Taebong
Taebong
and Hubaekje across what had once been the western marches of Unified Silla. In 905, Silla
Silla
lost its holdings to the northeast of Jungnyeong pass. In 907, Gyeon Hwon's Hubaekje
Hubaekje
forces seized ten castles to the south of Ilseon. Faced with these defeats, the king turned to drink and neglected state affairs
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Sindeok Of Silla
Sindeok of Silla
Silla
(died 917) (r. 912–917) was the 53rd ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was born to the Pak clan, and was the son of Daeachan Pak Ye-gyeom. He was chosen to succeed the childless King Hyogong, because he was a descendant of King Adalla (d
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Gyeongmyeong Of Silla
Gyeongmyeong of Silla
Silla
(died 924) (r. 917–924) was the 54th ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the eldest son of King Sindeok and Princess Uiseong. He ruled during the Later Three Kingdoms period, when much of his country's former domain was divided between Hubaekje and Taebong. In 918, Wang Geon overthrew Gung Ye, who had been the ruler of Taebong, and established Goryeo. Gyeongmyeong joined forces with him in 920, and their allied armies were able to repel a Hubaekje
Hubaekje
assault on Daeya Castle
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Gyeongsun Of Silla
Gyeongsun of Silla
Silla
(896 – 978) (r. 927–935) was the 56th and final ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla.Contents1 Biography 2 Family 3 In popular culture 4 See also 5 ReferencesBiography[edit] A sixth-generation descendant of King Munseong, he was the son of Hyogong by Princess Gyea, who was the daughter of King Heongang. His wife was Lady Jukbang (죽방부인) of the Juksan Park clan, his eldest son crown prince Maui, and youngest son Beomgong.[1] Gyeongsun was placed on the throne by the Hubaekje
Hubaekje
king Gyeon Hwon after the Hubaekje
Hubaekje
forces sacked Gyeongju
Gyeongju
in 927. The kingdom was already in an extremely weakened state, so Gyeongsun reigned over a tiny remnant of the former Silla
Silla
territory until finally abdicating in favour of Taejo of Goryeo
Taejo of Goryeo
in 935
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Munseong Of Silla
Munseong of Silla
Silla
(died 857) (r. 839–857) was the 46th ruler of the Korean kingdom of Silla. He was the eldest son of King Sinmu and Lady Jeonggye. Munseong's reign was typical of late Unified Silla, with rampant strife and uprisings. Examples include the 841 rebellion of Hong Pil, the 846 rebellion of Jang Bogo (after he failed to marry his daughter into the royal line), as well as the treason of Yang Sun[disambiguation needed] in 847 and that of Kim Sik in 849. The earlier part of his reign was marked by relatively active trade and commerce with both Japan and Tang China. This was due to Jang Bogo's role in securing the major shipping routes. Upon his death in 857, King Munseong was buried in the Gongjakji tomb precinct in Gyeongju
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Korea
Korea
Korea
(/kəˈriːə/) is a historical region in East Asia; since 1945, it has been divided into two distinct sovereign states: North Korea (officially the "Democratic People's Republic of Korea") and South Korea
Korea
(officially the "Republic of Korea"). Located on the Korean Peninsula, Korea
Korea
is bordered by China
China
to the northwest and Russia
Russia
to the northeast. It is separated from Japan
Japan
to the east by the Korea Strait and the Sea of Japan
Japan
(East Sea). Korea
Korea
emerged as a singular political entity in 676 AD, after centuries of conflict among the Three Kingdoms of Korea, which were unified as Unified Silla
Unified Silla
to the south and Balhae
Balhae
to the north
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Sea Of Japan
The Sea of Japan
Japan
(see below for other names) is a marginal sea between the Japanese archipelago, Sakhalin, the Korean Peninsula
Korean Peninsula
and Russia. The Japanese archipelago
Japanese archipelago
separates the sea from the Pacific Ocean. It is bordered by Japan, Korea
Korea
(North and South) and Russia. Like the Mediterranean Sea, it has almost no tides due to its nearly complete enclosure from the Pacific Ocean.[1] This isolation also reflects in the fauna species and in the water salinity, which is lower than in the ocean. The sea has no large islands, bays or capes. Its water balance is mostly determined by the inflow and outflow through the straits connecting it to the neighboring seas and Pacific Ocean
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Unified Silla
Later Silla
Silla
(668–935, Hangul: 후신라; Hanja: 後新羅; RR: Husilla, Korean pronunciation: [huː.ɕil.la]) or Unified Silla
Silla
(Hangul: 통일신라; Hanja: 統一新羅, Korean pronunciation: [tʰoːŋ.il.ɕil.la]) is the name often applied to the Korean kingdom of Silla, one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea, after it conquered Baekje
Baekje
and Goguryeo
Goguryeo
in the 7th century, unifying the central and southern regions of the Korean peninsula. Later Silla
Silla
was a prosperous and wealthy country,[2] and its metropolitan capital of Seorabeol
Seorabeol
(modern name Gyeongju)[3] was the fourth-largest city in the world at the time.[4][5][6][7] During its heyday, the country contested with Balhae, a Goguryeo–Mohe kingdom, to the north for supremacy in the region
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List Of Korean Monarchs
This is a list of monarchs of Korea, arranged by dynasty. Names are romanized according to the South Korean Revised Romanization of Korean
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