Khác biệt giữa các bản “Lịch sử Triều Tiên”

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{{Đang dịch|ngôn ngữ = tiếng Anh}}
 
:''Bài này về lịch sử của Triều Tiên cho tới khi [[phân chia Triều Tiên]] vào thập niên 1940. Xem thêm [[Lịch sử Bắc Triều Tiên]] và [[Lịch sủ Nam Triều Tiên]] để rõ lịch sử sau [[Đệ nhị thế chiến]].''
[[Image:Goryeo Buddhist painting.jpg|thumb|right|Tranh cuộn ''Phật A Di Đà và Tám vị Bồ Tát'', thế kỷ 14.]]
 
The '''history of Korea''' stretches from [[Lower Paleolithic]] times to the present.<ref>Byeon (1999), p. 27. Byeon explains that the lower layers of [[Seokjangni]] and other sites have been dated to 600,000-500,000 BC, and that the discovery of yet older layers at a site in [[Damyang County]] have led to the hypothesis that [[hominid]] habitation of Korea began around 700,000 BCE.</ref> The earliest known Korean pottery dates to around 8000 BCE, and the [[Neolithic]] period began before 6000 BCE, followed by that [[Bronze Age]] around 2500 BCE. The [[Gojoseon]] (Old Joseon) kingdom was founded in 2333 BCE, eventually stretching from the peninsula to much of Manchuria.<ref>[http://www.asianinfo.org/asianinfo/korea/history.htm Go-Choson]</ref> By 3rd Century BCE, it disintegrated into many successor states.
 
In the early [[Common Era]], the [[Three Kingdoms of Korea|Three Kingdoms]] ([[Goguryeo]], [[Silla]], and [[Baekje]]) conquered other successor states of Gojoseon and came to dominate the peninsula and much of Manchuria. During this period, Koreans played an important role as a transmitter of cultural advances, aiding the formation of early Japanese culture and politics. Census records from early Japan show that most Japanese aristocratic clans traced their lineage to the Korean peninsula. The current Japanese Emperor stated that "it is recorded in the [[Chronicles of Japan]] that the mother of [[Emperor Kammu]] was of the line of King [[Muryeong of Baekje]]," and "I believe it was fortunate to see such culture and skills transmitted from Korea to Japan." [http://www.guardian.co.uk/elsewhere/journalist/story/0,,625427,00.html]
 
The Korean kingdoms competed with each other both economically and militarily. While Goguryeo and Baekje were more powerful for much of the era, defeating Chinese invasions several times, Silla's power gradually extended across Korea and it eventually established the first unified state to cover most of Korean peninsula by 676.
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