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The Study of the Yi-Jing in the Joseon Li-Dynasty (1392~1910) in Korea
From 2007 to 2009, in order to establish Graduate Institute of International Sinology in National Taiwan Normal University, I contacted with many Japanese and Korean scholars who studied Confucianism. During the time, I collected a great deal of research materials regarding Japanese and Korean studies of Confucianism. According to the chance, I became particularly interested in the condition of the research of The Yi-jing among Japanese and Korean scholars. From 2011.9 to 2012.8, I held a visiting professorship in the Department of Chinese, Hankuk University of Foreign Studies (HUFS). I therefore had the honor of making friends with Korean scholars, visiting important academic institutions such as Zunjing-Gak in Chengjunguan University and Gueizhang-Gak in Seoul National University. At the same time, I also picked up some Korean language in HUFS, and got acquainted with Korean history and culture, which, as I gradually realized, were closely connected with Chinese Confucianism of the Song and the Ming Dynasties. Having been aware of the interconnected development in Classical Chinese and Korean culture, I therefore set forth a research on the Korean Yi-jing studies in Joseon Li-Dynasty (1392-1910). This paper deals with the Yi-jing section from Collections of Korean Classics, which was published in 1996 by Datung Cultural Institute in Chengjunguan University. The Yi-jing collection, 37 volumes in total, represents comprehensively the achievement of Korean Confucian studies over a long period (the whole Joseon Li-Dynasty). After discussions with Professor Yen Lian-xik, I divide the whole collection into three parts: Yixue of Zhu-xi, Xiangshu and Yili. In addition to the introduction and classification of the Korean classical studies of The Yi-jing, this paper also provides a picture of contemporary scholarly exchange of the Yi-jing studies between Korea and Taiwan. I hope the undertakings can contribute to a better understanding of Korean scholarship and, more specifically, to our research on The Yi-jing in the future.
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