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|This book describes the Koguryo language, which was once spoken in Manchuria and Korea, including Koguryo and Japanese ethnolinguistic history, Koguryo's genetic relationship to Japanese, Koguryo phonology, and the Koguryo lexicon.|
|The first nomadic empire, named the Earlier Yan by historiographers to |
distinguish from other Yan states, appeared in the mid-fourth century C.e. in the
Liao River area in Manchuria, bordered by Puyo and Koguryo. Because of its
|historians sometimes refer to it as "Lesser Koguryo." Meanwhile, in the broad |
plain bisected by the Sungari River in south central Manchuria, where the ancient
Puyo kingdom had flourished and which also had been under the dominion of ...
|Shilla, in alliance with the Tang forces, destroyed first Paekche in 663 and then |
Koguryo in 668, thus unifying approximately two-thirds of the Korean Peninsula.
When Koguryo fell, its territory in western Manchuria was taken over by China, ...
Kim Lena, ICOMOS - Korea Cultural Heritage Administration (South Korea) - 2010 - Preview
|The fertile lands of the two commanderies gave Koguryo an important economic |
base for further development. In the ensuing ... Further, the kingdom annexed
Buyeo in the north, thus occupying a large part of southern Manchuria. To the
|A century later, in 342, the new Murong Xianbei state of Former Yan won a |
crushing victory over Koguryo, whose ruler ... Koguryo was a rising power just as
its rivals, the Murong Xianbei in western Manchuria, were being engulfed by their
|Even before this final stage of Paekche, in 661, T'ang forces, with the aid of Silla |
forces, encircled the Koguryo capital at P'yongyang ... This time T'ang captured
most of the castles in Manchuria and encircled the capital city of P'yongyang.
|Although the Silla dynasty was able to expel marauding Chinese forces from |
Korea in the seventh century, "sadly, it failed to recover Manchuria." During the
next five centuries, however, a new Korean dynasty with Koguryo roots
|eventually moved overland into southern Manchuria to found the Puyo kingdom. |
Still later, the Koguryo and other Puyo-Koguryoic peoples also moved by land
into Liao-tung, southern Manchuria, and Korea. The latest to move were a group
|The fact that the inscription was found not on a Japanese historical document but |
on a Koguryo stele in Manchuria strengthened their convictions, proving to them
that "Japan was the truly rich and strong head family and that the three ...