The Emergence and Expansion of Silla from an Archaeological Perspective

@article{Barnes2004TheEA,
  title={The Emergence and Expansion of Silla from an Archaeological Perspective},
  author={Gina L. Barnes},
  journal={Korean Studies},
  year={2004},
  volume={28},
  pages={14 - 48}
}
  • G. Barnes
  • Published 11 July 2005
  • History
  • Korean Studies
In this article, the author examines the available archaeological record for evidence illuminating the origin and development of the Silla state, which historians traditionally claimed to have been a major force on the Korean peninsula as early as the first century B.C.E. Archaeological research in the Kyŏngju basin, the home of the Silla state, suggests, however, that Silla developed as a state in the late fourth and early fifth centuries C.E. Further archaeological research in the area will… 
Mounded Mnemonics: Tumuli and Collective Memory in Old Silla
The monumental and lavishly equipped burial mounds located north of the historical site of Wŏlsŏng Castle in the famous city of Kyŏngju in the southeastern part of the Korean peninsula are among the
Monumental Burial Mounds in Kyŏngju: Remarks on their Socio-political Meaning
  • S. Müller
  • History
    International Journal of Korean History
  • 2019
One of the most impressive experiences for visitors of modern Kyŏngju, the former location of the capital of the Silla kingdom, is a walk through the ‘Taenŭngwŏn Tomb Complex’ from the southern
Complex Society in Korea and Japan
The modern countries of China, the two Koreas and Japan constitute East Asia. Korea and Japan share a protohistoric developmental trajectory that is dependent upon and considerably later than that of
Collaboration in cultural heritage digitisation in East Asia
TLDR
The current status of collaboration in cultural heritage preservation in East Asia is reviewed and practical improvements based on a cultural structuralism perspective are suggested, and the difference in collaboration of cultural heritage digitisation between regions such as Europe and the unique situation in EastAsia is indicated.
Isotopic evidence of dietary variations and weaning practices in the Gaya cemetery at Yeanri, Gimhae, South Korea.
TLDR
The isotope data from the infants and children suggest the weaning was a gradual process that was completed between 3 and 4 years of age in the Gaya population, which indicates that the dietary variations within the cemetery reflect social status, sex, and childhood consumption patterns.
Stable Isotopic Analysis of Human Skeletons from the Sunhung Mural Tomb, Yeongju, Korea: Implication for Human Diet in the Three Kingdoms Period
TLDR
The stable isotope data indicate that the main source of protein in the diet of the interred seven Sunhung individuals came from C3-based terrestrial resources, and there was an isotopic variation between individuals at this site, suggesting variation in social status during this time period.
Isotopic investigation of skeletal remains at the Imdang tombs reveals high consumption of game birds and social stratification in ancient Korea
TLDR
This study demonstrates that the Apdok was a stratified society having high variations in the consumption of food items available to an individual and provides new insights about the subsistence and social status of the early ancient ApDok state on the Korean Peninsula.
Artificial deformation versus normal variation: re-examination of artificially deformed crania in ancient Korean populations
TLDR
Examining cranial deformation versus normal cranial variation in ancient Korean populations from the 1st century B.C. to the 7th century A.D. by means of geometric morphometrics and multivariate statistical methods found deformed crania were characterized as an anteroposterior modification based on Antón’s classification system.

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 29 REFERENCES
State Formation in the Southern Korean Peninsula A Critical Review
한반도 남부의 국가형성에 대한 접근은 소위 靑銅器시대와 鐵器시대의 통합에 그 관건이 있는데, 이 통합은 실제적인 집단들과 보다 폭 넓은 정치적 사회적 네트워크에서의 이들 집단들과 개개 집단들과의 관계에 초점을 맞춘 주거유형 개념을 이용하는 것이 필요하다. 지금까지 거의 대부분의 고고학적 성과는 매장시설에 집중되어 왔으며, 불과 몇몇 靑銅器ㆍ鐵器時代
Kaya seiritsu zengo no shomondai: saikin
  • Higashi Ajia [Kaya and ancient East Asia], ed. Oda Fujio et al. (Tokyo: Shin-jinbutsu Jurai-sha,
  • 2004
Silla chudai ni okeru okyo to jiin,
  • korean studies vol
  • 2004
Silla kobun 1i yangsik kwa py0nny0n,
  • 2004
Walled Sites in Three Kingdoms Society,” in State Formation in Korea (London
  • 2000
Hyang-gon has identified the earliest Type A1 burials to be Chungsan-ri No. 74 and 75; Type A2 can be seen in Chungsan-ri No. VIII-14; A4 at Chungsan-ri No. IA-51
  • Pak Munsu (personal communication,
  • 1996
Py0n-Chin gwa Kaya oe ch’0l
  • [The iron of Kaya and Py0n-Chin], in Kaya cheguk 1i ch’0l [Iron of the many Kaya countries],
  • 1995
Tos0ng, s0ngji.
  • Silla munhwache haksul palp’yohoe nonmunjip,
  • 1995
Kim Won-yong, “Kimhae Puw0ndong ki 1i solj0ng” [The establishment of the Kimhae Puw0n-dong Phase], Han’guk kogohakpo, 12 (1982): 6, 21–36
  • Although this lineage of pottery is commonly called “stoneware” because it eventually became stoneware and maintains the same repertoire of shapes, the early examples are typically not fired high enough to be considered true stoneware; see M. Tite, G. L. Barnes, and C. Doherty, “Stoneware Identifica
  • 1994
A study on the Taes0ngtong [sic] tomb no. 29, in Kimhae
  • (M.A. thesis,
  • 1993
...
1
2
3
...