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Kyŏngju Things: Assembling Place

Kyŏngju Things: Assembling Place Book Reviews 131 3. The author presents the seven articles by which the colonial government regulated Korean Buddhists first (p. 63) and then presents the seven articles of mer ger with the Soto sect (p. 65 ), although the former were approved on M ay 29 , 1 9 11 , and the latter were made public in 1 9 10 and never officially ratified as the author suggests. For this info rmation the author relies primarily on Yi Pyongdo's translation of Yi Nii nghwa (1869-1 943), Chos6n Pulgyo t 'ongsa: ki 'indaep 'y6n (Sou l: Hyean, 2 003), but could have benefited from Taka­ hashi To ru, Richo Bukkyo (Tokyo: Hobun kan , 1 929 ), 9 18 - 940; as well as Eda To shio, Chi5sen hukkyi5shi no kenkyu (Tokyo: Kok ushokan kokai, 1 9 77); Nam-J in Hur, "The Soto Sect and Japanese M ilitary Im perialism in Korea," Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 2 6, nos. 1- 2 (1999): 107 -3 4; and Pak Kyo ng-bun, "Buddhism in M odern Kore a," Korea Journal 2 1, no. 8 (August 1 981) : 32 -40. * * Kyongju Things: Asse mbling Place by Robert Oppenheim. Ann http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Journal of Korean Studies Duke University Press

Kyŏngju Things: Assembling Place

Journal of Korean Studies , Volume 15 (1) – Sep 10, 2010

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Copyright
Copyright © 2010 by the Trustees of Columbia University in the City of New York
ISSN
0731-1613
eISSN
2158-1665
DOI
10.1215/07311613-15-1-131
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

Book Reviews 131 3. The author presents the seven articles by which the colonial government regulated Korean Buddhists first (p. 63) and then presents the seven articles of mer ger with the Soto sect (p. 65 ), although the former were approved on M ay 29 , 1 9 11 , and the latter were made public in 1 9 10 and never officially ratified as the author suggests. For this info rmation the author relies primarily on Yi Pyongdo's translation of Yi Nii nghwa (1869-1 943), Chos6n Pulgyo t 'ongsa: ki 'indaep 'y6n (Sou l: Hyean, 2 003), but could have benefited from Taka­ hashi To ru, Richo Bukkyo (Tokyo: Hobun kan , 1 929 ), 9 18 - 940; as well as Eda To shio, Chi5sen hukkyi5shi no kenkyu (Tokyo: Kok ushokan kokai, 1 9 77); Nam-J in Hur, "The Soto Sect and Japanese M ilitary Im perialism in Korea," Japanese Journal of Religious Studies 2 6, nos. 1- 2 (1999): 107 -3 4; and Pak Kyo ng-bun, "Buddhism in M odern Kore a," Korea Journal 2 1, no. 8 (August 1 981) : 32 -40. * * Kyongju Things: Asse mbling Place by Robert Oppenheim. Ann

Journal

Journal of Korean StudiesDuke University Press

Published: Sep 10, 2010

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