Family tree of Korean monarchs

(Redirected from House of Wang)

The following is a family tree of Korean monarchs.

GoguryeoEdit

Goguryeo monarchs' family tree
House of Go
Dongmyeong
the Holy

King of Goguryeo
(58 BC–19 BC)
r. 37 BC–19 BC
?House of Buyeo
Yuri
the Bright

(38 BC–18 AD)
r. 19 BC–18 AD
BiryuOnjo
of Baekje
?
Daemusin
(4–44)
r. 18–44
Minjung
(?–48)
r. 44–48
Go JaesaKingdom of
Baekje
Mobon
(32–53)
r. 48–53
Taejodae
(47–165)
r. 53–146
Chadae
(71–165)
r. 146–165
Sindae
(89–179)
r. 165–179
Sansang
(?–227)
r. 197–227
Gogukcheon
(?–197)
r. 179–197
Dongcheon
(209–248)
r. 227–248
Jungcheon
(224–270)
r. 248–270
Seocheon
(?–292)
r. 270–292
Bongsang
(?–300)
r. 292–300
Go Dol-go
Micheon
(?–331)
r. 300–331
Gogugwon
?-331-371
Sosurim
?-371-384
Gogugyang
?-384-391
Gwanggaeto
the Great

374-391-412
Jangsu
394-412-491
Go Joda
Munja
?-491-519
Anjang
?-519-531
Anwon
?-531-545
Yangwon
?-545-559
Pyeongwon
?-559-590
Yeongyang
?-590-618
Yeongnyu
?-618-642
Go Daeyang
Bojang
?-642-
668
-682
Go Deokmu

BaekjeEdit

Monarchs of Baekje family tree
Onjo
36-18-28
Daru
9-28-77
Giru
?-77-128
Gaeru
?-128-166
Goi
?-234-286
Chogo
?-166-214
Chaekgye
?-286-298
Gusu
?-214-234
Bunseo
?-298-304
Biryu
?-304-344
Saban
?-234-?
Gye
?-344-346
Geunchogo
?-346-375
Geungusu
?-375-384
Jinsa
?-385-392
Chimnyu
?-384-385
Asin
?-392-405
Jeonji
?-405-420
Guisin
404-420-427
Biyu
?-427-455
Gaero
?-455-475
Gonji
?-477
Munju
?-475-477
Dongseong
?-479-501
Samgeun
465-477-479
Muryeong
461-501-523
Seong
?-523-554
Hye
527-598-599
Wideok
525-554-598
Beop
?-599-600
Mu
580-600-641
Uija
599-641-660
Buyeo Yung
615-682
Buyeo Pung
?-660-663-?

SillaEdit

Silla (57 BC – 935 CE) was one of the Three Kingdoms of Korea. In the early years, Silla was ruled by the Pak, Seok, and Gim families. Rulers of Silla had various titles, including Isageum, Maripgan, and Daewang. Like some Baekje kings, some declared themselves emperor.

Silla monarchs family tree
Hyeokgeose
b.69BC-d.4 AD
r.57BC–
4 AD1
Namhae
d.24
r.4–24CE2
Gim Alji
Yuri
d.57
r.24-573
Lady
Ahyo
Talhae
d.80
r.57-804
Seonghan
Ilseong
d.154
r.134–1547
Pasa
d.112
r.80–1125
昔仇鄒金阿道
Adalla
d.184
r.154–1848
Jima
d.134
r.112–1346
Beolhyu
d.196
r.184–1969
金首留
朴碧芳GoljeongImae金郁甫
朴武英Jobun
d.247
r.230–24711
Cheomhae
d.261
r.247-26112
Naehae
d.230
r. 196–23010
Gudo
朴判得Yurye
d.298
r.284-29814
昔乞淑光明夫人Seok UroMichu
r.262-28413
金末仇Gim
Daeseoji
朴光欽Girim
d.310
r.298-31015
Heulhae
d.356
r.310–35616
Naemul
d.402
r.356–40217
Silseong
d.417
r.402–41718
朴美一Nulji
r.417–45819
金卜好金未斯欣
朴乃物Jabi
d.479
r.458-47920
Galmunwang
Gim Seupbo
金仇天
朴相建Soji
r.479–50021
Jijeung
b.437–d.514
r.500-51422
金柒夫
朴仁燁Beopheung
b.487-d.540
r.514–54023
Ipjong
d.537
金真宗金順元
朴啓輔Jinheung
b.526-d.576
r.540-57624
金依忠金欽運
朴明信Dongryun
d.572
Jinji
d.579
r.576 - 57925
金斯多含金摩次
朴貞環Jinpyeong
b.567-632
r.579 -63226
Galmunwang
Gukban
Galmunwang
Baekban
Gim Yongsu金元訓玄聖王
金法宣
朴露兼Seondeok
d.647
r.632 - 64727
Jindeok (Chindŏk)
r.647-65428
Muyeol
b.604–d.661
r.654–66129
神英王
金義寬
朴楠善Gim Yushin
b.595-d.673
Lady
Jiso
Munmu
b.626–d.681
r.661–68130
Gim Inmun
b.629-d.694
興平王
金魏文
朴金山Sinmun
r.681–69231
Hyoyang
朴應瓚Hyoso
b.687-d.702
r.692–70232
Seongdeok
r.702–73733
Wonseong
d.798
r.785-79838
朴德興Hyoseong
d.742
r.737-74234
Gyeongdeok
r.742-76535
Lady
Saso
Haechan
Gim Hyobang
Gim
Ingyeom
惠康王
金禮英
朴大寧Hyegong
b.758–d.780
r.765–78036
Seondeok
d.785
r.780–78537
Soseong
d.800
r.798–80039
Heondeok
d.826
r.809–82641
Gim
Chunggong
Heungdeok
777-836
r.826–83642
Gim
Gyunjeong
d.836
Gim
Heonjeong
朴尼淳Aejang
b.788–d.809
r.800–80940
Minae
b.817-d.839
r.838–83944
Sinmu
b.787-d.839
r.83945
Heonan
d.861
r.857–86147
Huigang
d.838
r.836–83843
朴隆釗Munseong
d. 857
r.839–85746
Gim
Gyemyeong
朴之坤朴元弘弘毅王
金安
惠成王
金魏弘
Gyeongmun
b.841-d.875
r.861–87548
朴成順成武王
朴順弘
朴文官睿興王
金敏恭
Heongang
c.861-d.886
r.875–88649
Jeonggang
c.863-d.887
r.886–88750
Jinseong
c.865-d.897
r.887–89751
Daeachan
Pak Yegyeom
貞花夫人興廉王
朴文元
水宗宣興王
金實虹
Hyogong
b.883-d.912
r.897–91252
Sindeok
d.917
r.912–91753
Princess
Uiseong
聖僖王
大尊
懿興王
金仁慶
Gyeongae
d.927
r.924–92755
Gyeongmyeong
d.924
r.917–92454
長沙宅Gim
Hyojong
Princess
Gyea
Gyeongsun
c.897-d.978
r.927–93556
Maui
Notes:

BalhaeEdit

Balhae (698-926) was an ancient Korean kingdom established after the fall of Goguryeo. Balhae occupied southern parts of Northeast China, Primorsky Krai, and the northern part of the Korean Peninsula.

Balhae monarchs' family tree
Dae
Jungsang

?-698
Go
?-698-719
Dae Ya-bal
Mu
?-719-737
Dae Won-gi
Mun
?-737-793
Dae Won-ui
?-793
Dae
Gwangdeok
Dae
Goeng-rim
Gang
?-794-809
Seon
?-818-830
Seong
?-793-794
Jeong
?-809-812
Hui
?-812-817
Gan
?-817-818
Dae Deok
Dae Ijin
?-830-857
Geonhwang
?-857-871
Hyeonseok
?-871-894
Dae Wihae
?-894-907
Dae Inseon
?-907-926

GoryeoEdit

The Goryeo dynasty ruled in Korea from 918 to 1392. It comprised 34 kings in 17 generations. What follows is, first, a selective genealogy of the reigning Wang clan,[1] and second, a table showing the relations between the Mongol-led Yuan dynasty and Goryeo royalty.[2]

Royal Wang clan
Wang Ryung
d. 897
Sejo
Wang Geon
877–943

Taejo
r. 918–9431
Wang Mu
912–945

Hyejong
r. 943–9452
Prince
Wang Tae
Wang Yo
923–949

Jeongjong
r. 945–9493
Wang So
925–975

Gwangjong
r. 949–9754
Munwon
Taewang
Wang Uk
Daejong
d. 969
Prince
Jeungtong
Wang WyuWang Uk
Anjong
d. 996
Prince InaePrince
Wonjang
Prince
Heunghwa

?–960
Prince
Wang Je
Prince
Gyeongchun
Wang Ju
955–981

Gyeongjong
r. 975–9815
Prince
Hyohwa
Prince
Hyodeok
Wang Chi
960–997

Seongjong
r. 981–9976
Prince
Gyeongjang
Wang Sun
992–1031

Hyeonjong
r. 1009–10318
Wang Song
980–1009

Mokjong
r. 997–10097
Wang Heum
1016–1034

Deokjong
r. 1031–10349
Wang Hyeong
1018–1046

Jeongjong
r. 1034–104610
Wang Hwi
1019–1083

Munjong
r. 1046–108311
Prince
Pyongyang

1022–1069
Wang Chung
Prince
Geomgyo
Wang Bang
Prince
Aesang
Wang Gyeong
Prince
Nakrang
Wang Gye
Prince
Kaesong

?–1062
Prince
Chonghye
Wang Do
Prince
Yangheon

?–1099
Wang Su
Prince
Buyeo

?-1112
Wang Yu
Prince
Jinhan

?–1099
Wang Hun
1047–1083

Sunjong
r. 108312
Wang Un
1049–1094

Seonjong
r. 1083–109413
Wang Hui
1054–1105

Sukjong
r. 1095–110515
Uicheon
b. 1055 – d. 1101
Wang Chim
Prince
Nakrang
?-1083
Wang Su
Prince
Sangan
?–1095
Dosaeng
?–1112
Wang Bi
Prince
Geumgwan
?–1092
Wang Eum
Prince
Byeonhan
?–1086
Wang Uk
1084–1097

Heonjong
r. 1094–109514
Wang Yun
Prince
Hansan
Wang U
1079–1122

Yejong
r. 1105–112216
Wang Pil
Prince
Sangdang
?–1099
Prince
Wonmyeong
1090–1141
Wang Bo
Prince
Daebang
?–1128
Wang Hyo
Prince
Daewon
1093–1170
Wang Seo
Prince
Jean
?–1131
Wang Gyo
Prince
Tongui
1097–1119
Wang Hae
1109–1146

Injong
r. 1122–114617
Wang Hyeon
1127–1173

Uijong
r. 1146–117018
Wang Gyeong
Prince
Daeryeong

1130–?
Wang Ho
1131–1202

Myeongjong
r. 1170–119719
Prince
Wongyeong

?–1183
Wang Tak
1144–1204

Sinjong
r. 1197–120420
Wang Ki
Crown Prince
Hyoryong

1149–?
Wang O
1152–1213

Gangjong
r. 1211–121322
SonsaHonggiHongchuHonggyuHonggyunHonggakHongiWang Yeong
1181–1237

Huijong
r. 1204–121121
Wang Seo
Prince
Yangyang
Wang Jeol
1192–1259

Gojong
r. 1213–125923
Wang Ji
Prince
Changwon
1197–1262
Wang Ui
Prince
Siryeong
Prince
Gyeongwon
?–1279
Prince
Wonjeong
Prince
Chungmyeong
Wang In
Wang Sik
1214–1274

Wonjong
r. 1259–127424
Wang Chang
1223-?

Yeongjong
r. 1269
Wang
Yeong
Wang Geo
1236–1308

Chungnyeol
r. 1274–130825
Wang Yi
Prince
Siyang

?-1266
Wang Jong
Prince
Sunan
Wang Cheong
Prince
Ikyang
1248-1344
Wang Hyeon
Prince
Hanyang
Wang Bun
d. 1291
Wang Jang
1275–1325

Chungseon
r. 1308–131326
Wang Ja
Prince
Gangyang
?–1308
Wang SeoWang Yu
Prince
Sunhwa
?-1360
Prince Hyohwi
Wang Man
1294–1339

Chungsuk
r. 1313–1330;
1332–133927
Wang Gam
Prince
Gwangreung

?–1310
Wang Hye
Prince
Deokheung

1314–1367
Wang GyunWang HuiWang Yeon
Wang Jeong
1315–1344

Chunghye
r. 1330–1332;
1339–134428
Prince
Yongsan

1325–1341
Wang Jeon
1330–1374

Gongmin
r. 1351–137431
Wang Yo
1345–1394

Gongyang
r. 1389–139234
Wang U
Wang Seok-Gi
1341–1375
Wang Hun
1337–1348

Chungmok
r. 1344–134829
Wang Jeo
1338–1351

Chungjeong
r. 1348–135130
Wang U
1365–1389

U
r. 1374–138832
Wang Seok
Crown Prince
Jeongseong

?–1394
Wang JeWang Chang
1381–1389

Chang
r. 1388–138933

Marriage relations with Mongol EmpireEdit

Yuan dynasty - Goryeo marriage relations
Kublai Khan
1215–1294
Khagan 1260–71

Shizu
of Yuan

r. 1271–1294
Zhenjin
(1243–1285)
AoluchiHugechiQueen
Jeguk

1259–1297
Chungnyeol
of Goryeo

(r. 1274–1308)25
Darmabala
d. 1292

Shunzong 顺宗
Kamala
(d. 1302)
Temür BuhuaEsen TemürChungseon
of Goryeo

(r. 1308–1313)26
Emperor Wuzong
of Yuan

r. 1307–1311
AmugeQueen
Gyeguk

(d. 1315)
ShuosibanQueen
Bokguk

(d. 1319)
Chungsuk
of Goryeo

(r. 1313–1330;
1332–1339)27
Emperor
Mingzong
of Yuan

r. 1329
Boluo TemürQueen
Joguk

1308–1325
Queen
Deoknyeong

?– 1375
Chunghye
of Goryeo

(r. 1330–1332;
1339–1344)28
Gongmin
of Goryeo

(r. 1351–1374)31
Empress Gi
1315–
1369/70
Emperor
Huizong
of Yuan

r. 1333–1368/70
Queen
Noguk

(d. 1365)
Chungmok
of Goryeo

(r. 1344–1348)29
Notes:

Joseon and Korean EmpireEdit

House of Yi/Joseon Kings family tree

– – – – – – - The dashed lines denote the adoptions

(?–1274)
Yi Ansa
(Mokjo)
(?–?)
Yi Haengri
(Ikjo)
(?–1342)
Yi Chun
(Dojo)
(1315–1360)
Yi Jachun
(Hwanjo)
 
KING OF
JOSEON
(1335–1408)
 

Taejo
r. 1392–1398(1)
(1357–1419)
 

Jeongjong
r. 1398–1400(2)
(1367–1422)
 

Taejong
r. 1400–1418(3)
[note 1]
(1397–1450)
 

Sejong
the Great

r. 1418–1450(4)
(1414–1452)
 

Munjong
r. 1450–1452(5)
(1417–1468)
 

Sejo
r. 1455–1468(7)
(1441–1457)
 

Danjong
r. 1452–1455(6)
(1438–1457)
Crown Prince
Uigyeong
(1450–1469)
 

Yejong
r. 1468–1469(8)
(1457–1494)
 

Seongjong
r. 1469–1494(9)
[note 2]
(1476–1506)
 

Yeonsangun
r. 1494–1506(10)
[note 3]
(1486–1544)
 

Jungjong
r. 1506–1544(11)
(1515–1545)
 

Injong
r. 1544–1545(12)
(1530–1559)
Deokheung
Daewongun
(1534–1567)
 

Myeongjong
r. 1545–1567(13)
(1552–1608)
 

Seonjo
r. 1567–1608(14)
(1575–1641)
 

Gwanghaegun
r. 1608–1623(15)
[note 3]
(1580–1619)
Prince
Jeongwon
(1598–1624)
Prince
Heungan
 [ko]
[note 4]
(1595–1649)
 

Injo
r. 1623–1649(16)
(1599–1615)
Grand Prince
Neungchang
(1612–1645)
Crown Prince
Sohyeon
(1619–1659)
 

Hyojong
r. 1649–1659(17)
(1622–1658)
Grand Prince
Inpyeong
 [ko]
(1644–1665)
Prince
Gyeongan
 [ko]
(1641–1674)
 

Hyeonjong
r. 1659–1674(18)
(1639–1670)
Prince
Boknyeong
 [ko]
(1663–1724)
Prince
Imchang
 [zh]
(1661–1720)
 

Sukjong
r. 1674–1720(19)
(1661–1722)
Prince
Uiwon
 [ko]
(1688–1729)
Prince
Milpung
 [ko]
[note 5]
(1688–1724)
 

Gyeongjong
r. 1720–1724(20)
(1694–1776)
 

Yeongjo
r. 1724–1776(21)
(1699–1719)
Prince
Yeollyeong
(1693–1763)
Prince
Anheung
 [ko]
(1719–1728)
Crown Prince
Hyojang
(1735–1762)
Crown Prince
Sado
(1728–1796)
Yi Jin-ik [ko]
(1752–1800)
 

Jeongjo
r. 1776–1800(22)
(1754–1801)
Prince
Euneon
 [ko]
(1755–1771)
Prince
Eunsin
(1752–1822)
Yi Byeong-won [ko]
(1790–1834)
 

Sunjo
r. 1800–1834(23)
(1785–1841)
Jeongye
Daewongun
(1788–1836)
Prince
Namyeon
 [ko]
(1809–1830)
Crown Prince
Hyomyeong
(1831–1864)
 

Cheoljong
r. 1849–1864(25)
(1820–1898)
Heungseon
Daewongun
(1827–1849)
 

Heonjong
r. 1834–1849(24)
 
EMPEROR OF
KOREA
(1852–1919)
 

Gojong
(Gwangmu)

r.K 1864–1897
r.E 1897–1907(26)

[note 6]
(1874–1926)
 

Sunjong
(Yunghui)

r. 1907–1910(27)
[note 7]
(1877–1955)
Prince Imperial Ui
(1897–1970)
 
Imperial Crown Prince
Yi Un(28)
[note 8][note 9]
(1919–2020)
Yi Hae-won
[note 10]
(1938–2014)
Yi Gap [ko]
(1941–)
Yi Seok
[note 10]
(1931–2005)
Yi Ku(29)
[note 9][note 11]
(1962–)
Yi Won(30)
[note 9][note 12]

See alsoEdit

NotesEdit

  1. ^ Taejong was the first reigning Joseon king to be recognized by the Ming dynasty.[3][4]
  2. ^ Queen Jeonghui appointed him to be the heir to Yejong.[5]
  3. ^ a b Unlike other Joseon monarchs, who could receive a temple name after their death, Yeonsangun and Gwanghaegun never had one due to being overthrown and "gun" denotes "prince" instead of king.
  4. ^ The anti-king during the rebel (Yi Gwal's rebellion) in 1624.[6]
  5. ^ Proclaimed to be the anti-king during the Musin Revolt in 1728.[7]
  6. ^ Gojong became the first emperor of the Korean Empire in 1897[8][9] and abdicated in 1907; he was demoted to "King Emeritus Yi" in 1910.[10][11]
  7. ^ Sunjong abdicated in 1910 and became "King Yi" at the same time.[11]
  8. ^ Yi Un became the Imperial Crown Prince of the Korean Empire in 1907, only to be demoted to the "Crown Prince of King Yi" in 1910.[11][12] He succeeded the title King Yi in 1926 and lost it in 1947 according to the new constitution in Japan.[13][14] His posthumous name, Crown Prince Euimin (의민황태자), was made by the Jeonju Lee Royal Family Association.[15][16]
  9. ^ a b c Director of the Jeonju Lee Royal Family Association.[17]
  10. ^ a b Yi Hae-won held a coronation ceremony and claimed to be an "empress" on 29 September 2006. Meanwhile, Yi Seok claimed to be the "first successor" appointed by Yi Bangja after the death of Yi Ku in 2005.[18]
  11. ^ Yi Ku became the "Crown Prince of King Yi" after his birth[19] and he lost the title in 1947.[14] His posthumous name, Prince Imperial Hoeun (회은황세손), was made by the Jeonju Lee Royal Family Association.[20]
  12. ^ On 10 July 2005, Yi Ku named Yi Won to be his heir.[21][22]

ReferencesEdit

  1. ^ 高麗王 ; P. Truhart, Regents of Nations, Part 3. München: Saur 2003, pp. 335–6.
  2. ^ Atlas of Korean History. Singapore: Stallion 2008, p. 87.
  3. ^ "국호를 정하는 문제에 대한 예부의 자문을 계품사 조임이 가져오다". Veritable Records of the Joseon dynasty. (King Taejong Year 01, Month 11, Day 27, Entry 1)
  4. ^ "사신 장근과 단목예가 받들고 온 명나라 황제의 고명". Veritable Records of the Joseon dynasty. (King Taejo Year 01, Month 06, Day 12, Entry 1)
  5. ^ "예종이 돌아가시니 대비의 명에 의해 경복궁에서 즉위하다". Veritable Records of the Joseon Dynasty. (King Seongjong Year 00, Month 11, Day 28, Entry 1)
  6. ^ "심기원·신경진·장만이 상의하여 흥안군 이제를 죽이다". Veritable Records of the Joseon Dynasty. (King Injo Year 02, Month 02, Day 26, Entry 7)
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