Top 10 similar words or synonyms for okgyun

chunchu    0.753010

alji    0.747603

yongsu    0.746177

kaphwan    0.743790

jihyun    0.743679

taejung    0.741051

hyejin    0.736763

dabin    0.735987

jaegwon    0.735116

jongseo    0.734552

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for okgyun

Article Example
Hong Jong-u In 1893, Hong traveled to Japan where he decided to assassinate Kim Okgyun and Pak Yeong-hyo, two reform-minded Koreans. In 1894, he shot and killed Kim Okgyun aboard ship en route to Shanghai. He later returned to Korea where he was appointed to high office. With the growing influence of Japan over Korean affairs, the anti-Japan Hong Jong-u resigned his official position. He died in 1913.
Park Gyu-su In 1848, He successed Gwageo exam on fourth class. In the middle of the 1870s, Pak Yeong-hyo visited Park Gyu-su and be taught about the Enlightenment Thought. Kim Okgyun was affected Park too.
Hong Jong-u Hong Jong-u (홍종우, 洪鍾宇, 1850 – 1913) was a Korean, assassin, reformer, activist and statesman during the Korean Empire. He assassinated Kim Okgyun in Shanghai in 1894.
History of the Joseon Dynasty On December 4, 1884, five revolutionaries led a small army to Empress Myeongseong's brother's house and initiated a coup d'etat. It failed in three days. Some coup leaders, including Kim Okgyun, fled to Japan, and others were executed.
Gojong of Korea On 4 December 1884, five revolutionaries initiated the Gapsin Coup, an attempted coup d'etat, by leading a small anti-old minister army, attempting to detain King Gojong and Queen Min. The coup failed after 3 days. Some of its leaders, including Kim Okgyun, fled to Japan, and others were executed.
Kim Ok-gyun Following the failure of the Gapsin Coup, Kim lived in fear of assassination. However, when invited to meet with Li Hongzhang (李鴻章) in Shanghai, he felt that he could not refuse. Before departing Kim gave his personal diaries to Koyama, one of his close Japanese friends, in case something should happen to him. Hong Tjyong-ou, who had travelled to Japan in 1893 to assassinate Kim Okgyun and Pak Yeong-hyo (another reform-minded Korean) learned of the voyage and managed to obtain passage to China on the same vessel. While en route to Shanghai he killed Kim Okgyun with a pistol. Hong later returned to Korea where he was appointed to high office. Kim’s body was turned over to a Chinese warship, where it was dismembered. Parts of the body were put on public display in several towns in Korea as a traditional humiliation and punishment for treason. In Japan, there was an official protest to the Chinese government over the treatment of Kim’s remains. Fukuzawa Yukichi led a memorial service in Japan in Kim’s honor, and erected a gravestone for him at the Aoyama Cemetery in Tokyo. The assassination of Kim Okgyun was cited by the Japanese as one of the events leading to the First Sino-Japanese War.
The Three-Day Reign During the last days of the Yi dynasty, conflict arises between the China-leaning conservatives, and the Western-learning and Japan-leaning reformers over how to rule Korea in the future. The reformer Kim Okgyun helps persuade the king to announce Korea's independence, breaking with China. When a conservative agent informs China, Chinese troops enter Korea and end the reign of independence after three days.
Datsu-A Ron "Datsu-A Ron" has been said to be Fukuzawa's response to a failed attempt by Koreans to organize an effective reform faction, an attempt he had supported. He had invited young Korean aristocrats to his school. He supported Yu Giljun who is the first foreign student of Korea, and one of his disciples, Kim Okgyun, attempted a coup d'état in 1884 but failed. These failures pushed Fukuzawa to develop his "leaving Asia" ideology. Nevertheless, the assistance provided to radical Koreans during this era was generally not intended to lead to complete independence for the peninsula, but rather sought to bring Korea under ever greater Japanese influence. This culminated in the cynical power-plays undertaken in Korea by both Koreans supported by Fukuzawa and the Japanese Imperial Army during the Sino-Japanese War.
Gabo Reform The struggle between Heungseon Daewongun's followers and those of Empress Myeongseong was further complicated by competition from a Korean independence faction known as the Progressive Party (Kaehwadang) as well as Conservative faction. While the former sought Japan's support, the latter sought China's support. On 4 December 1884, the Korean independence group, assisted by the Japanese, attempted a coup (Kapsin Chongbyon; Coup d'État of 1884) and established a pro-Japanese government under the reigning king, dedicated to the independence of Korea from Chinese suzerainty. However, this proved short-lived, as conservative Korean officials requested the help of Chinese forces stationed in Korea. The coup was put down by Chinese troops, and a Korean mob killed both Japanese officers and Japanese residents in retaliation. Some leaders of the independence faction, including Kim Okgyun, fled to Japan, while others were executed.
Kim Ok-gyun The truths behind the Gapsin Coup incident were leaked to the queen, and the plans of the Gaehwapa threatened her political rights. Therefore, the queen secretly requested the Chinese military for their presence. The Korean and Japanese soldiers fought against the outnumbering Chinese army, but were forced to retreat. With the predominance of the Chinese army, the Gaehwapa activists lost power to the Sadaedang, and their lives were threatened. The Gaehwapa activists headed toward the city port of Jemulpo (Incheon) under the escort of the Japanese ambassador Takejo, and boarded a Japanese ship, "Sensei". When there was a request to the Japanese ambassador Takejo to hand over the activists, he yielded; the Japanese captain Sujikas scolded Takejo and prohibited their release. Because Korean name would be unfit for living in Japan, the captain gave Kim a new name, Itawa Sujaku. Later, other activists fled to the United States. Kim Okgyun led a life under the protection of the Japanese government, staying in Tokyo, then in Sapporo, and also visiting the Ogasawara Islands.