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The failure of Baekje's prudential diplomacy: Revisiting the Samguk sagi from an international relations perspective
- The failure of Baekje's prudential diplomacy: Revisiting the Samguk sagi from an international relations perspective
- Ku D.
- Ewha Authors
- SCOPUS Author ID
- Issue Date
- Journal Title
- Korea Journal
- Korea Journal vol. 50, no. 2, pp. 158 - 181
- AHCI; SCOPUS; KCI
- Document Type
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- This paper is designed to analyze why Baekje, one of the Three Kingdoms in Korea that existed up to the latter part of the seventh century, became the first victim in diplomatic and military struggles among the Three Kingdom, including Goguryeo and Silla. The Samguk sagi (Historical Records of the Three Kingdoms) gives the impression that Baekje, by dint of its geographical location, had pursued the most active and shrewd diplomacy. Located in the southwest of the peninsula, Baekje enjoyed not only easy communication and transactions with China and Japan, but also could put pressure on relatively weak Silla and move to the north when Gogurgeo engaged in struggles with Chinese dynasties over the Liao river. However, this paper concludes, from an international relations perspective, that Baekje became the first kingdom to lose its independence due to its clumsy management of alliances, lack of understanding of the foreign policy priority of Chinese dynasties, as well as inconsistent and self-centered diplomacy vis-à-vis China.
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