Chosun

Article

October 25, 2021

Joseon (Chinese: 朝鮮; Corinthian: п; Japanese: 92 ょ う せ ん; 1392–1897) was a Korean dynasty and state on the Korean Peninsula. The official name, the Great Kingdom of the Joseons (Cor. 대 조선국, Chinese: 大 朝鮮 國), was given to the former Corio by General Li Songyo after he seized power and executed both previous rulers. Guided by baths of the genus Lee. At the end of the 19th century, Japanese pressure intensified. The last van Joseon Kojon tried to preserve the state and carry out reforms; introducing them changed the name of the country to the Korean Empire in 1897. Finally annexed by Japan in 1910. General information The Great Joseon Empire emerged as a result of the overthrow of the pro-Mongol Koryo dynasty by members of the pro-Chinese opposition led by Li Song. The name of the dynasty referred to the ancient kingdom of Joseon, which preceded Koryo (see Kochoson). In the north, the Joseon had a land border with the Chinese Ming Empire (from 1644 Qing), along the Yalujiang and Tuman rivers, and in the south - a sea border with Japan, the Western Strait of the Korean Strait and the Sea of ​​Japan. The half-millennium reign of the Joseon Dynasty was marked by the significant influence of neighboring China in all aspects of Korean society: the Joseon Baths were tributes to the Chinese emperor, Joseon's state ideology was Chinese Confucianism, and China was the country's main trading partner. Despite this, the Koreans were able to develop Joseon's own original culture, in particular to invent the Korean Hangul alphabet. Japanese and Zhurzhen attacks on Korea in the late 16th and early 17th centuries weakened it and forced the Joseon leadership to pursue an isolationist policy. At the end of the 18th century, this policy led to a slowdown in the Korean economy, growing social tensions, and Joseon's technological backwardness from the world's advanced nations. In 1893-94, a revolutionary movement began under the leadership of the Toga-kuto party, which forced the Korean king to turn to China for help. The Chinese government sent its troops to Korea, to which Japan responded by sending its own. The Sino-Japanese War of 1894-95 began. In 1894, after the victorious war with China, the Japanese Empire began to pursue an expansionist policy on

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