Bai-dal Empire

Publié le par Tiger LEE

 
 
3898 BC
Establishment of Bai-dal Nara, the first Dong-yi state. Its territories are as follows: (farthest extent in each direction)
North-Lake Baykal vicinity. Stanovoy mountains
South-Yangzi river (includes present Jiangsu, Shanghai, and Anhui)
East-Russian Maritime provinces
West-Dunhuang
3898 BC-3804 BC
Reign of first Han-ung (a title, not a name), Kuh-bal-han
3804 BC-3718 BC
Reign of second Han-ung, Kuh-bul-li
3718 BC-3619 BC
Reign of third Han-ung, U-ya-go
3619 BC-3512 BC
Reign of fourth Han-ung, Mo-sa-ra
3528 BC
The son of crown prince Tae-u-ui, Tae-ho, annexes territory held by Hua (ancestors of the Han Chinese) chieftain Zhuiren. He introduces animal husbandry and agriculture to the annexed area, also devising the Eight Trigrams. In Chinese history, Taeho is known as Fuxi, or Ox Tamer


3512 BC-3419 BC
Reign of fifth Han-ung, Tae-u-ui
3419 BC-3321 BC
Reign of sixth Han-ung, Da-ui-bal
3321 BC-3240 BC
Reign of seventh Han-ung, Kuh-ryon
3240 BC-3167 BC
Reign of eighth Han-ung, An-bu-ryon
3168 BC
Han-ung An-bu-ryon orders General So-jeon (Shao dian) to lead troops to administer the former annexed territories. His son, Shin-nong, introduces medicine and advanced agriculture to the area. Shin-nong is known in Chinese history as Shen-nong, or Divine Farmer

3167 BC-3071 BC
Reign of ninth Han-ung, Yang-un
3071 BC-2971 BC
Reign of tenth Han-ung, Gal-go
During his reign: descendents of Shin-nong earns right of self-rule within the annexed territories. First formal border established with Bakdal Nara
2971 BC-2879 BC
Reign of eleventh Han-ung, Kuh-ya-bal
2879 BC-2774 BC
Reign of twelfth Han-ung, Ju-mu-shin
2774 BC-2707 BC
Reign of thirteenth Han-ung, Sa-wa-ra
2707 BC-2598 BC
Reign of fourteenth Han-ung, Ja-o-ji
During his reign:
Begins mass production of steel and bronze weapons such as swords, spears, armor, helmet, arrow tips, etc. When Yumang (Yuwang), descendent of Shin-nong, tries to reach the coast by military means, the Han-ung's army crushes them and occupies their capital, Gongsang (Kongsang, in present Shandong). Then the native chieftain Heon-won (Xuanyuan, the Yellow Emperor) issues challenge, whom the Han-ung defeats is 73 successive battles, and makes him a vassal. Heonwon is given the title Yellow Emperor (Huangdi) by the Han-ung, who is also known as Chi-u (Ciyou)

2598 BC-2509 BC
Reign of fifteenth Han-ung, Chi-aek-teuk
2509 BC-2453 BC
Reign of sixteenth Han-ung, Chuk-da-ri
2453 BC-2381 BC
Reign of seventeenth Han-ung, Hyuk-da-sae
2381 BC-2333 BC
Reign of eighteenth Han-ung, Kuh-bul-dan
He is the father of the first Tangun, Im-gom

7,193 B.C.: Mongolian tribes including Korean, Jurchens (Manchurians), Huns(xiongnu), Chinese, and Mongolians, settled down in Manchu region (N/E of China) including a part of Russia and a part of the current China,according to the Oriental History.
3,898 B.C: Bak-Dal NARA, first Dongyi State ( Korean race is the major tribe of Mongolian tribes in this State), settled in Mancuria, China ( By Oriental History ).It was known that Korean race collaborated with Chinse counter-part to invent the CHINESE CHARACTERS.
2,333 B.C.: an Old Chosun(Korea) Kingdom was established by a founder,Tangun, in Korean Peninsula(by Oriental history)


The king of Han-gook dispatched about 3,000 colonists to the area around Mt. Baiktu, which was inhabited by primitive tribes - the Tiger and the Bear tribes. The Han colonists subdued these tribes and established a new nation, Bai-dal (배달국 倍達國, also called 구리 九黎 and  한웅 桓雄 in Chinese chronicles) in 3,898 BC. This new nation occupied much of Manchuria and expanded into China: at its peak, Bai-dal occupied Habook, Hanam, Shantung, Gangso, Ahnwhi, and Julgang provinces of China. Its culture flourished: creation of 'Chinese' characters, codification of the Oriental medicine, advances in farming methods, and other innovations commonly attributed to the Chinese.  The Bai-dal kingdom lasted 1565 years under 18 kings.  

Photo: A statue of King Chi Wu.  His enemies called him the "Red Devil" because he wore red armor in battle.  His trade mark was a cap or helmet with a pair of ox horns.  During the Seoul World Cup of 2003, the Korean participants called themselves the "Red Devil".

King Chi Wu (치우  蚩尤) of Bai-dal was a military genius and subjugated much of today's China. In about 2,700 BC, he sent an army led by Hyung Oh to occupy Tibet. Tibet remained a part of Bai-dal for about 800 years.  King Chi Wu appears in Chinese chronicles and his grave located in Shantung has been excavated.   Today, some of Chi Wu' soldiers settled in in the Golden Triangle of Burma and their descendents are still there.  

King Chi Wu's military successes were due not only to his superior tactics but also to his weaponry.  He introduced explosives and chemical weapons to make clouds and loud noises.  His army was equipped with swords, axes, arrowheads, and lance tips, which were made of bronze while his enemies were still in the Stone Age.  His troops used catapults, high-power crossbows, wild dogs and even elephants. All of these were 'modern' weapons of his era. 

The Bai-dal people were avid pyramid builders, more so than the Egyptians.  The Korean pyramids were first discovered by an American pilot in 1945, who were ferrying supplies to Chiang Kaisek's troops in Manchuria.  He took pictures of the pyramids and published them in newspapers.  Until then, the pyramids were thought to natural hills.  Since then about one hundred pyramids have been discovered, the one of which is larger than the largest Egyptian pyramid.  Some of the pyramids are more than 2,000 years older than the oldest Egyptian pyramid.     

Photo: The Land of Pyramids in Manchuria. The Bai-dal people built pyramids bigger and older than the Egyptian pyramids. Photo courtesy of Hausdorf.

Chinese archeologists excavated some of the pyramids for the first time in 1963, expecting to find burial chambers of Chinese emperors, but instead they found artifacts of the ancient Korean civilization, and since then, they stopped excavating the pyramids.  The Chinese government refuses to allow Western archeologists to study the pyramids. 

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