History of Korea

Source: Wikipedia. Pages: 161. Chapters: Korean War, Russo-Japanese War, First Sino-Japanese War, Provinces of Korea, Treaty ports, Goguryeo, Korean nationalism, Gwanggaeto Stele, Wokou, Korean Air Flight 858, Names of Korea, Korean POWs detained in North Korea, Division of Korea, Silla, History of Primorsky Krai, Korean mythology, Korean maritime border incidents, Three Kingdoms of Korea, Timeline of Korean history, Baekjeong, History of Gyeongju, Nine exterminations, Mongol invasions of Korea, Samguk Sagi, History of Daegu, History of the kisaeng, History of Seoul, History of the Korean currencies, Pyeongsan Shin clan, Silhak, Japan-Korea Treaty of 1907, Gyeon Hwon, Korean era name, Later Three Kingdoms, Korean Empire Aegukga, Aso Mining forced labor controversy, Japan-Korea Treaty of 1904, King Dongmyeong of Goguryeo, Yanghwajin Foreigners' Cemetery, Cheondoism, Hubaekje, Provisional Government of the Republic of Korea, List of provinces of Balhae, People's Republic of Korea, UN Offensive, 1950, United Nations Command, Tamna, Protectorate General to Pacify the East, Heishui Mohe, Cheonhado, Korean nobility, Heo Hwang-ok, Hague Secret Emissary Affair, Hendrick Hamel, Genealogy of the Goryeo Dynasty, Port Hamilton, Wanpaoshan Incident, Taebong, Proto-Three Kingdoms of Korea, Uigwe, Donghak, Timeline of Japan - South Korea relations, Tomb of the General, North South States Period, Battle of Salsu, Retired Emperor, Ernest Bethel, Bamboo Curtain, Korean History Compilation Committee, Chungcheong, Princess Hwahyop, Tongjiang, Heilongjiang, Homer Hulbert, Geumwa of Dongbuyeo, Little Goguryeo, Jokbo, Yeon Taejo, Daeso, Eou yadam, Ju Sigyeong, Yeon Ja-yu, Autumn Uprising of 1946, Samguk Yusa, Dongdan Kingdom, Korean mun, Bombardment of the Selee River Forts, Convention of Tientsin, Gungnaebu, Hae Buru of Dongbuyeo, Sujagi, National Debt Repayment Movement, Hermit kingdom, Hyang'yak, Yuhwa, Later Balhae, Jumak, Capital of Korea, Sadae, Myeongnim Eosu, Dae Gwang-hyeon, Jeong-an kingdom, Go Deokmu, Gyeru, Hogong, National Institute of Korean History, Palace Lady - for deletion, Timeline of Japan - North Korea relations, Usan-guk, Sang-nu, Choe Je-u, Eum-u, Go Uru, Wang San-ak, Yi Ui-min, Yeongnam, Representative Democratic Council, Oga, Jolbon, Independence Club. Excerpt: Connection Timeout The Russo-Japanese War (Japanese: , Romaji: Nichi-Ro Senso, Russian: Russko-yaponskaya voyna, simplified Chinese: , traditional Chinese: , pinyin: Rì'é Zhànzheng, 8 February 1904 - 5 September 1905) was "the first great war of the 20th century" which grew out of the rival imperial ambitions of the Russian Empire and Japanese Empire over Manchuria and Korea. The major theatres of operations were Southern Manchuria, specifically the area around the Liaodong Peninsula and Mukden, the seas around Korea, Japan, and the Yellow Sea. The Russians sought a warm water port on the Pacific Ocean, for their navy as well as for maritime trade. Vladivostok was only operational during the summer season, but Port Arthur would be operational all year. From the end of the First Sino-Japanese War and 1903, negotiations between Russia and Japan had proved impractical. Japan chose war to maintain dominance in Korea. The resulting campaigns, in which the Japanese military attained victory over the Russian forces arrayed against them, were unexpected by world observers. As time transpired, these victories would transform the balance of power in East Asia, resulting in a reassessment...

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Artikelnummer 9781157602583
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Autor Source: Wikipedia
Sprache eng
Seitenangabe 164
Verlag Books LLC, Reference Series
Erscheinungsjahr 2011
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