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'통감관저', 잊혀진 경술국치의 현장 - 오마이뉴스 모바일

'통감관저', 잊혀진 경술국치의 현장 - 오마이뉴스 모바일

She might be  the last queen of korea. She got killed by Japanese goverment early 1900s .

She might be the last queen of korea. She got killed by Japanese goverment early 1900s .

Photo by Jung hae chang, 1928, Family on the way to picnic

Photo by Jung hae chang, 1928, Family on the way to picnic

vintage everyday: Old Photographs of Life in Korea More Than 100 Years Ago

vintage everyday: Old Photographs of Life in Korea More Than 100 Years Ago

337 "Corean girls" Early Colonial Period postcard. National Anthropological Archive, Smithsonian Institution

337 "Corean girls" Early Colonial Period postcard. National Anthropological Archive, Smithsonian Institution

447 "Sandals seller" Colonial Period postcard. National Anthropological Archive, Smithsonian Institution

447 "Sandals seller" Colonial Period postcard. National Anthropological Archive, Smithsonian Institution

Keijo (Seoul): Chosen Jingu Shinto Shrine on Namzan (Namsan)

Keijo (Seoul): Chosen Jingu Shinto Shrine on Namzan (Namsan)

Seoul from a distance, 1904 | Willard Dickerman Straight and Early U.S. - Korea Diplomatic Relations, Cornell University Library.  What a difference a century makes, eh?

Seoul from a distance, 1904 | Willard Dickerman Straight and Early U.S. - Korea Diplomatic Relations, Cornell University Library. What a difference a century makes, eh?

1904. Banks of Yalu--Korean side. 'Yalu or Amnok river in eastern Asia, forming most of the boundary between North Korea and China. About 790 km (490 mi) long, it rises on the southern slopes of the Changbaeksan mountains, flows in a generally southern and southwestern direction, and empties into Korea Bay, an arm of the Yellow Sea, just south of Andong (An-tung), China.' Collection: Willard Dickerman Straight and Early U.S.-Korea Diplomatic Relations, Cornell University Library

1904. Banks of Yalu--Korean side. 'Yalu or Amnok river in eastern Asia, forming most of the boundary between North Korea and China. About 790 km (490 mi) long, it rises on the southern slopes of the Changbaeksan mountains, flows in a generally southern and southwestern direction, and empties into Korea Bay, an arm of the Yellow Sea, just south of Andong (An-tung), China.' Collection: Willard Dickerman Straight and Early U.S.-Korea Diplomatic Relations, Cornell University Library

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