바로가기메뉴

본문 바로가기 주메뉴 바로가기

logo

  • P-ISSN0023-3900
  • E-ISSN2733-9343

The Status of Descendants of the Baekje Kingdom during Emperor Kanmu’s Reign

Korea Journal, (P)0023-3900; (E)2733-9343
2007, v.47 no.2, pp.137-159
https://doi.org/10.25024/kj.2007.47.2.137
Ellen Van Goethem
  • Downloaded
  • Viewed

Abstract

This article examines the status of kinship groups claiming to be ofBaekje descent during the reign of the Japanese Emperor Kanmu(b.737, r.781-806). Being a maternal descendant of the Baekje royalhouse himself, Kanmu extended some unprecedented favours to variousimmigrant clans. However, the bestowed rewards and privileges variedgreatly depending on the individual family. In an attempt to providean explanation for this difference in treatment, the role of the immi-grant clans, or members thereof, is first discussed in terms of Kanmusphilosophical beliefs, his bureaucracy, and his Hinder Palace. Then, thedifference in status between the immigrant kinship groups is analyzed,and a possible explanation for the difference in treatment is suggested.

keywords
ancient Japan Yamato Kudara Sugano Koma hereditarytitle konikishi naturalization assimilationEllen Van Goethem is presently a visiting scholar at Ritsumeikan University. Sheobtained her Ph.D. in Oriental Languages and Cultures from Ghent Uni ancient Japan Yamato Kudara Sugano Koma hereditarytitle konikishi naturalization assimilationEllen Van Goethem is presently a visiting scholar at Ritsumeikan University. Sheobtained her Ph.D. in Oriental Languages and Cultures from Ghent Uni

Reference

1.

K. Kuroita, (1966) 日本文德天皇實錄,

2.

(2007) 156 KOREA JOURNAL,

3.

K. Kuroita, (1966) 續日本後紀 ,

4.

Aston, W. G, (1993) Nihongi Chronicles of Japan from the Earliest Times to AD697, Tuttle Company

5.

Brownlee, J. S, (1991) Political Thought in Japanese Historical Writing, From Kojiki (712) to Tokushi Yoron(1712), Wilfrid LaurierUniversity Press

6.

Fukunaga, M, (1987) 日本の道敎遺跡,

7.

Gardiner, K. H. J, (1982) The Legends of Koguryo (I) Samguk sagi, Annals of Koguryo,

8.

Grayson, J. H. , (2001) Myths and Legends from Korea, an Annotated Com-pendium of Ancient and Modern Materials, Richmond: Curzon

9.

Hayashi, R, (1974) 朝鮮の郊祀円丘,

10.

Kiley, C. J, (1969) A Note on the Surnames of Immigrant Officials in Nara Japan,

11.

Miller, R. J, (1980) Japans First Bureaucracy, A Study of Eighth-Century Gov-ernment, Cornell University East Asia Papers No Cornell University

12.

Murai, Y. , (1997) Heiankyo nendaiki , Kyoto: Kyoto Shinbunsha

13.

Otsubo, H, (2003) Kanmu cho ni okeru kudara no konikishi shi,

14.

Piggott, J. , (1997) The Emergence of Japanese Kingship, Stanford: Stanford GLOSSARY

15.

159 The Status of Descendants of the Baekje Kingdom during Emperor Kanmus Reign,

16.

Sansom, G. B, (1931) Japan, a Short Cultural History, The CressetPress

17.

Song, W. , (2006) Ritsuryo kokka no kaishisei seisaku ni tsuite: shinkyu toraikei no hitobito o chushin to shite , Tokyo: Fuji Xerox Kobayashi Setsutaro Kinen Kikin

18.

Takahashi, T, (1991) 道敎と日本の宮都 桓武天皇と遷都をめぐる謎,

19.

Takahashi, T, (1992) 桓朝天皇の生誕·成育地,

20.

Takikawa, M, (1967) 京制幷に都城制の硏究,

21.

Tanaka, F, (1994) 「王」姓賜幷と日本古代國家,

22.

Tanaka, F, (1997) Nihon kodai kokka no minzoku shihai to toraijin , Tokyo: Azekura Shobo

23.

Ueda, M, (1999) 上田正昭著作集 7 歷史と人物 , Tokyo: Kadokawa Shoten

Korea Journal