Synonyms for koryeo or Related words with koryeo

tunghe              guangxing              pyongwon              leling              chengxi              gonghui              taepyeong              longtian              tungshi              xianan              zhangan              changtai              tungxing              huaying              jianshan              tongbu              jinchi              lianping              zhaoan              wanggeom              dexing              renshou              yanghe              zhaoguang              shulan              toseong              zaozhuang              tiaolu              zhuangjing              dechang              yeonan              houzhuang              gangwei              xinghua              dogok              jianshe              shilihe              wuquan              lishan              guanzhuang              gwandong              liaobu              yangcuo              kiamusze              yanshan              dongtou              jidong              meilie              beijiao              minbei             



Examples of "koryeo"
Eugene Koryeo Cement Co, Ltd. is a South Korea cement in chemical company. headquartered in Sinan-dong Buk-gu Gwangju, Korea. established in 1962. It is a manufacturing in cement products. and group family by Eugene Group. The "Eugene Koryeo Cement" CEO is Yang Won Don (양원돈).
The company's acquisitions include Doosan Heavy Industries & Construction (formerly Korea Heavy Industries and Construction, a heavy industry company specializing in power and desalination plants) in 2001, Koryeo Industrial Development in 2004 and Doosan Infracore (formerly Daewoo Heavy Industries & Machinery, a company specializing in construction machinery) in 2005.
When Korea was liberated on August 15, 1945, the remaining ministers who suffered from Japanese imprisonment were released. Recognizing the state of Christianity in Korea, they decided to establish pure and conservative theological seminary built upon the foundation of reformed faith. In 1946, Han and Joo took the lead in establishing the seminary and as a result, Koryeo Theological Seminary opened.
The 2000 South Korean census counted 468,827 members of the "Sunheung" Ahn clan (순흥안씨, 順興安氏). Their ancestral seat is in modern-day Sunheung-myeon, in Yeongju, Gyeongsangbuk-do, South Korea. They have enjoyed "blue-blood" status as nobility (Yang-Ban) since their earliest history in the Koryeo (Koryo) Dynasty and throughout the Chosun Dynasty (July 1392 - August 1910). The founder of the Sunheung Ahn was a famously petty and meticulous official of Koryeo named Ahn Ja-mi. The Neo-Confucian philosopher An Hyang, who introduced the Confucian social and government system to Korea, was his great-grandson, and is generally numbered among the clan's most illustrious members. During Colonial Japan and during the founding of the democratic government of Korea, the most influential and respected figure is Ahn Chang Ho (Title: Dosan) and his life ended shortly after his arrest and release by the Imperial Japanese Government.
Shin did not describe Korea as the "victor" of these racial battles. Shin described a slow fall of the "minjok", primarily attributing a high point to King Muyeol of Silla, and then descent through the fall of Barhae and slow fracturing of Korean social unity through politics and war. Shin praised the Koryeo and Choseon dynasties, but insisted that the successes that they brought were only partial, lamenting that if scholars "are searching for a full unification, it cannot be found after Tangun."
Silla succeeded in unifying the Korean peninsula by defeating the other kingdoms of Baekje and Koguryo in the late 7th century, partly thanks to assistance from China's Tang Dynasty. Shortly thereafter, in 689, Silla's King Sinmun considered moving the capital from Gyeongju to Daegu but was unable to do so. This initiative is known only through a single line in the "Samguk Sagi", a most valued historical record of ancient Korea by Koryeo Dynasty historian Kim Bu-sik, but it is presumed that it indicates both an attempt by the Silla king to reinforce royal authority and the entrenched resistance of the Gyeongju political elites that was the likely cause of the move's failure. The city was given its current name in 757.