Publication: Early Korea, Volume 3: The Rediscovery of Kaya in History and Archaeology

  

Early Korea, volume 3, juin 2012

Nouvelle publication: Early Korea, Volume 3: The Rediscovery of Kaya in History and Archaeology

Le troisième volume de la série Early Korea vient d’être publié sous l’égide du Early Korea Project, Korea Institute, Université Harvard, Cambridge. Il présente les dernières découvertes sur l’histoire et l’archéologie des entités de Kaya 가야 (加倻) qui se sont développées dans le sud de la péninsule coréenne entre le Ier et le VIème siècle de notre ère (dates traditionnelles, 42–562).

 

Présentation de l’ouvrage en anglais:

Volume Three features six articles written by Korean scholars who specialize in the subjects presented herein. The featured section includes three articles written on the Kaya polities in Korean history, with focuses on political history, historiography and scholarship, and archaeology. A fourth article introduces the Pokch’ŏn-dong cemetery in the Tongnae region of Pusan, an important site for understanding Kaya and its relations with Silla. Two other articles discuss various aspects of cultural resource management in Korea, the first treating cultural heritage management in South Korea over the past half century, and the second reviewing the important role played by institutes that specialize in archaeological excavation.

 

Table of Contents

Editor’s Introduction

 

Featured Articles ~ The Rediscovery of Kaya in History and Archaeology

“Sources for the Study of Kaya History” by Kim Taesik

“Research on Kaya History and Issues of Academic Debate” by Moon Chang Rho

“Archaeological Research on Kaya: Past, Present and Future” by Park Haewoon

 

Studies on Early Korean History & Archaeology

“Features and Development of the Pokch’ŏn-dong Cemetery in Tongnae” by Lee Hyun Joo

 

Studies from the Field

“Fifty Years of Cultural Resource Management in Korea – Achievements and Challenges” by Jang Hosu

“Present and Future of Korean Institutes Specializing in Archaeological Excavation” by Shin Sook Chung

 

 SOURCE : Early Korea Project.

 

 


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