[영어작문] About the Kyongbok Palace

등록일 2001.10.27 한글 (hwp) | 13페이지 | 가격 1,000원

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Hanyang, the capital city of the Yi Dynasty, was founded by Yi T'ae-jo over five hundred years ago. Within this town of Hanyang, now Seoul, Kyongbok Palace was built to the residence and hub of dynastic power of the Chonju Yi family. The palace survived until the devastating Japanese invasion of 1592, when the entire palace was burned. In 1867, Kyongbok Palace was rebuilt by the regent Taewon-gun for his second son Ko-jong, the young 26th king of Korea.
The Kyongbok Palace's site was not spacious enough, so it was built to the south of the detached palace. The site of the Kyongbok Palace was well-known as an auspicious site for a palace in earlier times, which was derived from an ancient Korean belief. It was surrounded by the mountains in every direction: For example, the Pukaksan mountain in the north, the Naksan mountain in the east, the Inwangsan mountain in the west, and the Namsan mountain in the south. Also, the Ch'ongkyech'on stream flowed through Seoul from the north-north west to the east, and the Han river came through from the east to the west. The Kyongbok Palace, occupying the most auspicious site of Hanyang, faces the south-south east, and behind it, is the Pukaksan mountain. In the Kyongbok Palace, there is also a stream, which starts from the Pukaksan mountain and encircles the Kunjongjon entrance. Over the stream, there is a wonderful stone bridge called Yongjekyo. In these respects, the site of the Kyongbok Palace is truly an auspicious one in accordance with a ancient Korean belief. The Japanese, who intended to break the belief, shifted the watercourse of the stream toward the outside of the palace and moved Yongjekyo bridge to the east of the kunjongjon.
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