Mon . 18 Sep 2018

Gungnae

gungnae-dong, gungnae fortress
Gungnae Korean or Guonei Mandarin City was the second capital of the ancient Korean kingdom of Goguryeo, which was located in Manchuria and the Korean Peninsula The perimeter of its outer fortress measures 2,686m

Contents

  • 1 History
  • 2 UNESCO World Heritage Site
  • 3 Gallery
  • 4 References

History

Gungnae was chosen to become the capital city by the kingdom's second ruler, King Yuri during the 10th month of the year 3 AD The city was sacked several times until the rise of the 19th ruler, Gwanggaeto the Great, who greatly expanded Goguryeo's territory and made it a formidable power in northeast Asia When King Gwanggaeto died in 413, his son, Jangsu of Goguryeo, inherited the throne and moved the capital down to Pyongyang in 427 The city played a central role of the kingdom after the power transfer

Just before the fall of Goguryeo, Gungnae City fell to the Silla-Tang Chinese alliance when General Yeon Namsaeng, son of Yeon Gaesomun, surrendered the city in 666 Goguryeo fell in 668 when the Tang army captured Pyongyang and took King Bojang and Yeon Namgeon into custody

UNESCO World Heritage Site

Gungnae is part of the UNESCO World Heritage Site Capital Cities and Tombs of the Ancient Koguryo Kingdom, together with nearby Wandu Mountain City and the Wunü Mountain City, in modern northeast China

Gallery

References

  1. ^ Complex of Koguryo Tombs UNESCO/NHK Youtube UNESCO 2010 
  2. ^ The Capital City of Koguryo Viewed from the Satellite enlarged edition Northeast Asian History Foundation, Retrieved 2015-06-27
  3. ^ in Korean "Gungnae Fortress", Naver encyclopedia
  4. ^ King Yuri1 "KBS World", Retrieved 2015-06-27
  5. ^ Water Jung, 《Nation building:the geopolitical history of Korea》, University Press of America, 1998 ISBN 0761812733 p18
  6. ^ Hyon-hui Yi, Song-su Pak, Naehyeon Yun, 《New history of Korea》, Jimoondang, 2005, p224 ISBN 8988095855
  7. ^ a b Ho-tae Cheon, 《The Dreams of the Living and Hopes of the Dead:Goguryeo Tomb Murals》, Seoul National University Press, 2007 ISBN 8952107292 p4, p10
  8. ^ Djun Kil Kim, "Ths history of Korea, 2nd edition", The greenwood histories of the modern nations, ISBN 1610695828, p43
  9. ^ Northeast History Foundation, "Journal of Northeast Asian History" Vol4 1-2 2007 p181

Coordinates: 41°07′15″N 126°10′43″E / 411208°N 1261786°E / 411208; 1261786

gungnae, gungnae fortress, gungnae-dong, gungnaeseong


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    Gungnae beatiful post thanks!

    29.10.2014


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