China brought agriculture, governmental structure, and Buddhism to the Korean peninsula. The first influences from China was the use of written language predating the first invasion attempt from Qin in China from 221 BCE to 206 BCE (von Sivers, Desnoyers, and Stow 374). Under Han rule China succeeded in briefly controlling much of the Korean peninsula (von Sivers, Desnoyers, and Stow 374-375). However, the Choson of Korea had already adopted various techniques from the Zhou empire. For instance, von Sivers, Desnoyers, and Stow infer that long before the dates of the first Han historical recollections of exchanges with Koreans, the Zhou brought Chinese agricultural techniques and tools, bronze and iron smelting methods, and a wide variety of other methods were brought to Korea (375). By the Fourth Century the fall of the Han Empire allowed the Koreans to push China out of the peninsula, and eventually three Korean Kingdoms emerged which engaged in wars with each other for dominance (von Sivers, Desnoyers, and Stow 376).
Once the Chinese were out of the Korean peninsula the Three Kingdoms began adopting Chinese go...
... middle of paper ...
...warriors was with the use of tea, which was used as an aid for discipline and meditation among monks in the 12th century (von Sivers, Desnoyers, and Stow 393).
Ultimately, Korea, Vietnam, and Japan were influenced by China by either the development of governmental structures or the spread of Buddhism. China brought agricultural and governmental structures, and Buddhism into the Korean peninsula. The Trung Sisters revolt in Vietnam arose from the resistance of Chinese influence in Vietnam, although the revolt was unsuccessful the Vietnamese were able to limit China’s sphere of influence. Japan adopted various governmental structures of China, and the spread of Zen Buddhism especially within Japan’s samurai class. To conclude, the development of the religious civilization of Korea, Vietnam, and Japan were each unique in spite of the prevalence of Chinese influence.
Need Writing Help?
Get feedback on grammar, clarity, concision and logic instantly.Check your paper »
- Chapter 10 of Patterns of World History, Volume One, encompassed the emergence of Islam and the expansion of Muslims empires out of the Middle East. First, the Prophet Muhammad founded Islam after overthrowing resistant arab pagans. Next, the Muslim faith splits into two major sects Sunni and Shiite Islam, which has various distinctions from one another. The Arab empires at the time were the Umayyads who were then preceded by the Abbasids, both of these empires differed in both their approach to Islam and conquest.... [tags: Islam, Muhammad, Qur'an, Mecca]
1020 words (2.9 pages)
- There were various topics covered throughout Chapter 16 of Patterns of World History: Volume One: to 1600, which focused on the European expansion as well as the Ottoman Habsburg conflicts. First, apocalyptic beliefs were spreading across Europe and began to inspire Europeans to explore and conquer the non Christian world. Second, King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella enacted various political and religious reforms during their reign in Spain. Lastly, conflicts between Christians and Muslims in Eastern Europe was beginning to boil over into armed conflicts and conquest.... [tags: Ottoman Empire, Byzantine Empire]
1136 words (3.2 pages)
- In his short article “World History as a Way of Thinking” Eric Lane Martin, “…argue[s] that the most important things the field of world history has to offer the researcher, teacher, student, and general public are the conceptual tools required for understanding complex global processes and problems.” Anyone who follows the evening news or shops at Wal-mart, has encountered the processes and problems Martin speaks of. Our modern society puts pressure on a variety of citizens to grapple with and attempt to understand issues on a scale that moves beyond the local and national.... [tags: global processes, problems]
1250 words (3.6 pages)
- One of the most incredible things about the Incan Empire is that it grew to be the largest empire in pre-Columbian America in the space of 100 years, this could be said to be due to the Inca’s incredible organizational skills which were present in every aspect of their empire. The Incas called themselves Tawantinsuyu but were later called the Incas after their ruler, the Sapa Inca. In 1105 AD the first Incan lord, Sinchi Roca begins to rule his tribe, at that time the Incas were still a small tribe but were beginning to grow in power.... [tags: world history, South America, Research Paper]
3113 words (8.9 pages)
- The history of improving by expanding, enlarging or refining education cannot be detached from the history of college learning instruction (Caverly and Flippo, p.9). Cross (1971) makes a possibility or provide opportunity for one of the original historical consultations with a special emphasis still undergoing evolution in the field of developmental education. However, the Lack of substance or significance of the new developmental education brand is ascertained in Cross' purpose of the term corrective in positioning close together with developmental in the chapter's title.... [tags: Education, Learning Style, Learning Strategies ]
1016 words (2.9 pages)
- ... J writers show and stress the importance of leaders. The Yahwist praise David and Solomon and celebrate their leadership to their kingdom. Yahwist believes in blessing our leaders and to respect their triumphs. Overall, the Yahwist created more than just a story; he created a purpose for his God, Yahweh and explained their religious through exciting and entertaining epics and stories. Another source writer is the Elohist, (or E), which used and reworked the works of the Yahwist. Instead of storytelling, which is present in the Yahwist source, the Elohist uses narratives and warnings in their chapters in the bible.... [tags: Torah, Judaism, Book of Genesis, Elohim]
1400 words (4 pages)
- Modern Patterns in World History As the population on earth grew, people ventured out a discovered areas of the world that had not yet been discovered. People began migrating west and searching for new areas to claim as their own. Men and women began setting up colonies in the new world called the Americas. Events in Europe caused the settlers in the America’s to want to break free from the control that England had over them in North America. During this time we saw a new idea in government develop, which was called Nationalism, and we say the Industrial Revolution take shape that created new types of work, jobs.... [tags: United Kingdom, British Empire, Thirteen Colonies]
2233 words (6.4 pages)
- Chapter 4: The Army of the British East India Company The army of the British East India Company in the Bengal Presidency, prior to the Sepoy Rebellion of 1857-1858, was based heavily on native models in keeping with the limited goal of the Company in India: to make profits, but avoid upsetting the traditional order as much as possible. Robert Clive and Warren Hastings were the fathers of the Honorable Company's army in India prior to 1857, but they in turn based their policies on the armies of the Nawab of Awadh and the Benares Raj.... [tags: World History]
1761 words (5 pages)
- The developing world has been overwhelmed by major refugee crises in the past few decades, and a rapidly changing world has altered the dynamics of refugee flows and their root causes. For this reason, the authors of Escape From Violence: Conflict and the Refugee Crisis in the Developing World, attempt to provide a more realistic theoretical framework of refugee trends in order to prescribe ways in which the developed world can help alleviate the problem. The book attempts to clarify why there have been so many refugees emerging recently from the developing world, why they leave in varying volumes, where they end up, and why they go back or not.... [tags: War Refugees Essays]
2522 words (7.2 pages)
- CHAPTER 1 • In my younger and more vulnerable years my father gave me some advice that I’ve been turning over in my mind ever since."Whenever you feel like criticizing any one," he told me, "just remember that all the people in this world haven’t had the advantages that you’ve had." He didn’t say any more, but we’ve always been unusually communicative in a reserved way, and I understood that he meant a great deal more than that.... [tags: Chapter Summaries]
1404 words (4 pages)