Goguryeo Rulers: Anjang of Goguryeo, Anwon of Goguryeo, Bojang of Goguryeo, Bongsang of Goguryeo, Chadae of Goguryeo, Daemusin of Gogur

 
9781155622248: Goguryeo Rulers: Anjang of Goguryeo, Anwon of Goguryeo, Bojang of Goguryeo, Bongsang of Goguryeo, Chadae of Goguryeo, Daemusin of Gogur
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Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Pages: 26. Chapters: Anjang of Goguryeo, Anwon of Goguryeo, Bojang of Goguryeo, Bongsang of Goguryeo, Chadae of Goguryeo, Daemusin of Goguryeo, Dongcheon of Goguryeo, Gogugwon of Goguryeo, Gogugyang of Goguryeo, Gogukcheon of Goguryeo, Go Dynasty, Gwanggaeto of Goguryeo, Jangsu of Goguryeo, Jungcheon of Goguryeo, King Dongmyeong of Goguryeo, Micheon of Goguryeo, Minjung of Goguryeo, Mobon of Goguryeo, Munjamyeong of Goguryeo, Pyeongwon of Goguryeo, Sansang of Goguryeo, Seocheon of Goguryeo, Sindae of Goguryeo, Sosurim of Goguryeo, Taejo of Goguryeo, Yangwon of Goguryeo, Yeong-yang of Goguryeo, Yeongnyu of Goguryeo, Yuri of Goguryeo. Excerpt: King Gwanggaeto of Goguryeo (374-413) (r. 391-413) was the nineteenth monarch of Goguryeo, the northernmost of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. His full posthumous name roughly means "Very Greatest King, Broad Expander of Territory, buried in Gukgangsang.", generally abbreviated to Gwanggaeto-wang(King-Broad Expander of Territory) or Hotaewang. He selected Yeongnak as his era name, so is called Yeongnak Taewang(Yeongnak the Great) occasionally. Under Gwanggaeto, Goguryeo once again became a major power of East Asia, having enjoyed such a status in the 2nd century CE. Upon Gwanggaeto's death at thirty-nine years of age in 413, Goguryeo controlled all territory between the Amur and Han Rivers (two thirds of modern Korea, Manchuria, and parts of the Russian Maritime province and Inner Mongolia), Eastern Outer Mongolia. In addition, in 399, Silla submitted to Goguryeo for protection from raids from Baekje. Gwanggaeto captured the Baekje capital in present-day Seoul and made Baekje its vassal. Many consider this loose unification under Goguryeo to have been the only true unification of the Three Kingdoms. Gwanggaeto's accomplishments are recorded on the Gwanggaeto Stele, erected in 414 at the site of his tomb in Ji'an along the present-day Chinese-North Korean border. It is the largest engraved stele in the world. At the time of Gwanggaeto's birth, Goguryeo(???)was not as powerful as it once had been. Just prior to his birth, Geunchogo of Baekje of Baekje had soundly defeated Goguryeo, slaying Gogukwon of Goguryeo. Sosurim of Goguryeo, who succeeded Gogukwon upon the latter's death in 371, kept his foreign policy as isolationist as possible so as to rebuild a state gravely weakened by the Baekje invasion of 371. Gogukyang, who succeeded Sosurim, maintained a similar policy, opting to focus on the rehabilitation and remobilization of Goguryeo forces. After defeating Goguryeo in 371, Baekje had become a one of the most dominant power in East Asia, whose influence was not limit

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