Cheoljong of Joseon

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조선 철종
Portrait of King Cheoljong (Treasure #1492) in 1861[1][a]
King of Joseon
Reign28 July 1849 – 16 January 1864
PredecessorHeonjong of Joseon
SuccessorGojong of Joseon
RegentQueen Sunwon (1849–1851)
Born(1831-07-25)25 July 1831
Hyanggyo-dong Neighborhood, Gyeonghaeng-bang District, Hanseong, Kingdom of Joseon
Died16 January 1864(1864-01-16) (aged 32)
Daejojeon Hall,[2][3] Changdeokgung Palace, Kingdom of Joseon
SpouseQueen Cheorin
Yi Yung-jun
Princess Yeonghye
FatherGrand Internal Prince Jeongye
MotherGrand Internal Princess Consort Yongseong
Cheoljong of Joseon
Revised RomanizationCheoljong
Birth name
Revised RomanizationI Byeon
McCune–ReischauerI Byeon
Courtesy name
Revised RomanizationDoseung

Cheoljong (Korean철종; 25 July 1831 – 16 January 1864) was the 25th king of the Joseon, reigning from 1849 to 1864. After Heonjong of Joseon died without a male heir in 1849, Queen Sunwon chose Cheoljong, aged 19, to be the next king, as the heir to late Sunjo of Joseon.

Cheoljong was a great-great-grandson of Yeongjo of Joseon. Before ascending the throne, he lived in poverty; even after becoming the king, he had little political influence, and political power was held mainly by the Andong Kim clan, the family of Queen Sunwon. The monopoly of the Andong Kim clan's power caused nationwide corruption, resulting in a mass series of peasant revolts in southern Joseon in 1862. He died in 1864 without an heir, and was succeeded by a distant relative, Gojong.


Early life[edit]

Cheoljong's residence during his exile in Ganghwa Island. It was a cottage and was rebuilt as a palace, Yongheunggung (용흥궁), in 1853.[4]

Cheoljong was born Yi Won-beom (이원범), the 3rd and youngest son of Yi Gwang (Jeongye Daewongun), a great-grandson of King Yeongjo of Joseon. His mother was a concubine, and she was a daughter of Yeom Seong-hwa (염성화), a commoner, descended from the Yongdam Yeom clan (용담 염씨).[5][6][7]

Prince Euneon, was Cheoljong's grandfather and a younger half-brother of Jeongjo of Joseon; in 1786, accused of treason, he and his family was exiled to Ganghwa Island. Prince Euneon was killed during the Catholic Persecution of 1801, as his wife and daughter-in-law became Catholic, which was illegal in Joseon by the time;[8][9] his children remained in confinement on the island until King Sunjo decided to pardon them in 1822.[10] One of Prince Euneon's sons, Yi Gwang, was in his thirties, thus married a daughter of Choi Su-chang and had a son, Yi Won-gyeong (이원경); he had another two sons, respectively born to different concubines. The family eventually returned to the capital, Hanseong.[11] When Cheoljong was young, he had little education. At the age of four, he studied the Thousand Character Classic; later, he also read some beginning volumes of the Comprehensive Mirror in Aid of Governance and Elementary Learning, but he couldn't remember much content from them, and he stopped studying in following years.[5][12]

In 1836, Nam Eung-jung (남응중) attempted to enthrone one of the grandsons of Prince Euneon; the plot was exposed and he was executed.[13][14] During the death of Queen Hyohyeon (consort of King Heonjong) in 1844, a conspiracy by Min Jin-yong (민진용) to enthrone Yi Won-gyeong, Cheoljong's oldest half-brother, was exposed and led to Yi Won-gyeong's execution. Yi Won-gyeong's family, guilty by association, was again exiled to Ganghwa Island.[15][5]


King Heonjong died in 1849, and he had no issue; thus, the lineage of Jeongjo died out. Some officials suggested that a distant royalty, Yi Ha-jeon (이하전), could succeed the throne. But he was eight years old, as well as a descendant of Deokheung Daewongun and merely an 11th cousin once removed to Heonjong. The grandmother of the late king, Queen Sunwon (King Sunjo's widow), preferred to choose the next king herself, from closer relatives. She selected Yi Won-Beom, one of few living descendants of King Yeongjo and a second cousin once removed to Heonjong. She decided to adopt him as the heir and she sent officials to ask his family to return from Ganghwa Island. Yi Won-Beom lived in the countryside as a poor peasant. When he and his family saw the royal messenger coming, they were horrified. The Queen sent the yeonguijeong (Prime Minister) Jeong Won-yong (정원용) to present the order of the Queen Dowager and persuaded them to move to the Capital. According to the legend, as they were about to across Han River, there were flocks of sheep kneeling down as if they were waiting for a monarch, which was regarded as a good omen. When they were about to enter the capital, they were warmly welcomed by the citizens with deafening cheer.[5][16]

When Yi Won-beom arrived in the palace, he was first made "Prince Deokwan" (덕완군), and descendants of Prince Euneon were again regarded as royalty.[17] During their lifetime, Cheoljong's parents had no royal titles, so they were respectively honored as Jeongye Daewongun and Yongseong Budaebuin.[18][19] Some other relatives of Cheoljong also received titles, including Prince Hoepyeong (his eldest half-brother), Prince Yeongpyeong (his second half-brother), Prince Punggye (his 4th uncle and half-brother of Jeongye Daewongun) as well as Prince Ikpyeong, the son of Prince Punggye;[7] Han Gak-sin (한각신), an uncle of Cheoljong and the son-in-law of Prince Euneon, was appointed to be the officer-in-charge of Ikreung, the royal tomb of Queen Ingyeong in Gyeonggi Province.[20]

On July 28, 1849, Cheoljong ascended the throne in Changdeok Palace, and Queen Sunwon served as regent for two years.[21][22] In following years, Cheoljong resumed his studies.[5] As a monarch, he at first changed his name from "Won-Beom" to "Yeop" (엽). But officials found out the name was too close in pronunciation to that of the Kangxi Emperor of the Qing dynasty in China. To respect the naming taboo tradition, he was renamed again to Byeon (변).[23][24][25] Cheoljong married the daughter of Kim Mun-geun (a third cousin of Queen Sunwon) in 1851, and she was later known as Queen Cheorin.[5][26] Queen Cheorin had their only son in 1858, named Yung-jun,[27] but the infant died less than a year later in 1859.[5][28][29]


Following the wedding of Cheoljong in 1851, Queen Sunwon ended her regency.[30] However, politics were still controlled by Queen Sunwon's family, the Andong Kim clan. Throughout the 14-year reign, Cheoljong became a puppet monarch vulnerable to their control; Queen Cheorin was also from the Andong Kim clan, allowing them to tighten the manipulation, with many Kim family members becoming prominent officials in the government.[31]: 353  He officially start his reign in 1852. Having an experience of the agony of peasant, Cheoljong sympathized the commoners, that he donated 110,000 to the commoners during a serious drought in 1853.[32] In 1856, as the national examination was full of bribery and fraud, Cheoljong criticized the situation and ordered to rectify the chaos, but it was in vain.[5] Meanwhile, the nationwide corruption deteriorated in the field of military and agricultural taxes. A rebellion started in Jinju of the Gyeongsang Province in 1862, and it was repressed, with 13 people executed and 19 exiled. However, the rebellion continued to spread across three southern provinces, as well as Jeju Island.[31]: 358-359  It was discovered the rebellion was a result of the corruption mentioned above, so Cheoljong set an office to carry out a financial reorganization, but the reformation turned out to be ineffective.[33][34]: 147-149 

The 9th edition of Encyclopædia Britannica included a map of Joseon, and some data were from the investigation result of Russian frigate Pallada and French frigate Virginie in 1850s.

Joseon implemented an isolation with interation to few foreign countries for centuries, and Cheoljong maintained that policy. However, during his reign, vessels from Europe, the United States and Russian Empire, often appeared in Joseon's territorial waters (at least 20 recorded).[35] In 1850, a foreign boat (nationality unknown) appeared in Uljin County of Gangwon Province, and some Joseon officials were killed by its bombardment before it left.[36] In 1851, a French merchant ship with people from the Qing dynasty visited Jeju Island.[37] In 1852, an American whaler stopped by Dongnae District in Gyeongsang Province; at first, the locals couldn't communicate with Americans, and then they found out there were also some Japanese aboard, who were rescued after a shipwreck.[38] In 1854, Russian frigate Pallada entered Tumen River for prospecting, naming Wonsan as "Port Lazarev"; during the process, it was reported that some local residents were shot as the crowd watched the foreign vessel.[39] In 1855, the French sailed a frigate named Virginie along the east Joseon coast from Busan to Tumen River and named some of the islands; another English boat named Sylvia also arrived in Busan in the same year.[40] In 1856, there were hundreds of soldiers from French army not returning to France after the Crimean War; instead, they sacked some coastal cities in Chungcheong Province and Hwanghae Province.[41][42][43] In the Second Opium War of 1860, Beijing, the capital of the Qing dynasty was invaded by an Anglo-French force, and the Old Summer Palace was sacked and burnt down. Beijing was close to Joseon, and as the news spread, it caused disturbance in Joseon.[44]: 28-29  Some nobles and officials fled from Hanseong,[45] and people often wore Christian crosses to protect themselves from foreigners.[46] To get further news from China, Cheoljong sent several envoys to visit Xianfeng Emperor, who fled to Chengde Mountain Resort by the time.[47][48][49]: 463  After the battle, European countries gained several privileges in China; as Joseon was in the tributary system of China, these countries demanded that they should have a same rights in Joseon, only to be rejected. Then Britain, France, the United States and Russian Empire started to pressure Joseon through terrestrial and naval forces.[49]: 283 

From the beginning of the 19th century, Catholicism was illegal in Joseon, but during Cheoljong's reign, the persecution was relatively light and the ban was loose. Around 1857, there were about 16.5 thousands of Christians in Joseon. As of 1863, there were twelve Catholic missionaries from France living in Joseon, and within few years, there were over a hundred thousand of Christians around the capital, and some of the court officials became followers. The mother of future Gojong of Korea became a Christian as well.[46][34]: 150 [50] As a reaction to the rapid propagation of Catholicism and the chaotic society, Choe Je-u founded a new religion Donghak to counter foreign influence and gained many followers. Despite the fact that Choe was eventually captured and executed, Donghak continued to spread within Joseon in the remaining century.[34]: 150-151 

As Cheoljong failed to have a male heir for years, other than repressing the revolts, the Andong Kim clan started to persecute royalties. In 1851, Chae Hui-jae (채희재) was executed for attempting to enthrone Yi Myeong-seop (이명섭), a descendant of Crown Prince Sohyeon who was exiled to Chodo (an island now locates near Nampo in North Korea).[51][52][53]: 20  In 1860, Prince Gyeongpyeong (the heir of Prince Punggye) offended some members of the Andong Kim clan, lost his royal titles and was exiled to Sinjido, almost causing his death many times.[54][55][56][57] In 1862, Kim Sun-seong (김순성) was executed for enthroning Yi Ha-jeon, a distant royalty;[58][59] Yi Hae-jeon was also implicated, and was exiled to Jeju Island and eventually executed.[60][61] Yi Ha-jeon was a potential successor to King Heonjong back in 1849, and he showed dissatisfaction toward the imperiousness of the Andong Kim clan, causing the them to decide to eliminate him. On the other hand, Prince Heungseon (later Heungseon Daewongun, father of Gojong of Korea) was in poverty like many other royalties, and he was one of the close relatives to Yi Ha-jeon (first cousin-in-law through his wife[62]). Afraid of being persecuted, Prince Heungseon befriended with people from lower classes and often visited kisaengs, acting frivolously and fawning over the authority; this caused the Kim clan to despise him and to be less cautious about him.[16]

Cheoljong's mother was from the Yongdam Yeom clan, a cadet branch of Paju Yeom clan. A man named Yeom Jong-su (염종수) was from the Paju branch, and he forged his genealogy as well as tampered with the tombstone of Cheoljong's maternal grandfather, Yeom Seong-hwa. As there were no other known descendants of Yeom Seong-hwa, based on the counterfeit, Yeom Jong-su became the heir of Yeom Seong-hwa in 1851, becoming an uncle of Cheoljong and an official in the government.[63][64][65] In 1861, a member of Yongdam Yeom clan, named Yeom Bo-gil (염보길), who was Cheoljong's fourth cousin and living in Ganghwa Island, appealed the scam in grievance.[66][67] As a result, Cheoljong interrogated Yeom Jong-su and had him executed.[68][69]

Death and succession[edit]

Yereung, the royal tomb of King Cheoljong and Queen Cheorin.

According to Ilseongnok ("Diary of Self-examination"), since Cheoljong ascended to the throne, he had a weak digestive system, causing a series of chronic disease throughout his life; Cheoljong also had symptoms of asthma and caught cold quite easily. In order to tone up the body, he took a large amount of herbal medicine for years; on the other hand, some other common treatments by the time, such as acupuncture and moxibustion, rarely appear in the documents.[70] Cheoljong died at the age of 32 on January 16, 1864, without any surviving male heirs; he became the last king descended from King Hyojong.[71] The cause of his death is ambiguous, as there was no clear official record about it. Some suggested that the cause of death of Cheoljong could be liver disease or tuberculosis; according to existing documents, however, it's still hard to give a certain conclusion to date.[72][73]

It once again became necessary to search far back in the Jeonju Yi clan to find a candidate for accession, which became a dispute within the court. Cheoljong himself favored Yi Jae-hwang, the second son of Prince Heungseon (his seventh cousin) and his wife, Lady Min, to succeed the throne. Claiming that Prince Heungseon was still alive, making Yi Jae-Hwang an inappropriate candidate, most members of the Andong Kim clan disapproved of this succession. However, Kim Byeong-hak (김병학), a cousin of Queen Cheorin, strongly agreed because he financially supported Prince Heungseon. [74][75] Queen Sinjeong, wife of late Ikjong (Crown Prince Hyomyeong) and the mother of King Heonjong, was the most supreme royal family member by the time, and she took way the national seal of Joseon; she decided to adopt Yi Jae-hwang herself and was supported by her family, the Pungyang Jo clan.[76] On the other hand, Queen Cheorin, the widow of Cheoljong, believed that she could adopt the royal heir because of her family's power, so she delivered a royal order, asking Yi Jae-hwang to succeed the throne. Once Yi Jae-hwang arrived at the palace, Queen Sinjeong was overjoyed and she came out to welcome him in person, despite being inappropriate in court manners; she immediately announced that the new king was the heir of Ikjong, instead of Cheoljong. Yi Jae-hwang thus became the new king of Joseon, known as Gojong of Korea.[16][77][78] Upon the accession of Gojong, the father of Gojong was honored as Heungseon Daewongun, who repressed the power of the Andong Kim clan and becoming a dictator himself in the next decade.[79][31]: 361, 365 


Park Yung-hyo (1861–1939), the son-in-law of Cheoljong.

Cheoljong was buried in the Yereung Royal Tomb in 1864,[80] part of the royal tomb Seosamneung Cluster located in Goyang, Gyeonggi Province. Queen Cheorin was also buried in Yereung after her death in 1878.[81][82] According to the epitaph, there were once that some silverware used in the palace and the shrine of Jeongye Daewongun were stolen; both Cheoljong and Queen Cheorin decided not to pursue who did this, fearing that people may confess under false charges.[5][83] Cheoljong had 11 children - five sons and six daughters - from his various consorts, but all of them died young.[84] Among them, only the fourth daughter outlived him. She received the title Princess Yeonghye in 1866;[85] as the only living child of Cheoljong, she received much affection from Queen Cheorin. Princess Yeonghye married Park Yung-hyo in 1872 but died in the same year, aged 13 and had no issue.[86][87][88][89]

Upon the death of Cheoljong, there were only two living royalties that were descendants of King Hyojong. One of them was Cheoljong's half-brother, Prince Yeongpyeong (b. 1828); the other one was Yi Jae-seong (이재성, b. 1860), son of Cheoljong's first cousin, Prince Ikpyeong, with his concubine. Because of Queen Sinjeong's decision, both of them couldn't succeed the throne after Cheoljong. Prince Yeongpyeong was also chronically ill like his sibling, so Gojong chose a distant relative (10th cousin to Gojong) to be his heir in 1864.[90][91] Prince Yeongpyeong had a daughter in 1866, who married Hwang Yeon-su (황연수) and had issue;[92][93] the prince himself lived for several more decades and died in 1902.[94] Yi Jae-seong, on the other hand, became Prince Gyeongeun (경은군) in 1900,[95][96] but he lost the royal title in 1907, accused of working together with the anti-Japanese righteous army; he later went missing in 1910.[97][98] Prince Gyeongeun was the last recorded royalty to be a descendant of Hyojong; while he married twice, he had no known descendants in official records.[84]


Issue Birth Death Mother Notes
1st daughter 1851 1853 Royal Consort Sugui Bang
(? – 1878)[100]
2nd daughter 1853 ?
1st son 1854 Royal Consort Gwiin Park
(1827 –1889)[101]
3rd daughter 1856 ? Royal Consort Suk-ui Kim
(1833 – ?)
Prince Royal
(Yi Yung-jun)[c]
1858 1859 Queen Cheorin
(1837 – 1878)
The only child between Cheojong and Queen Cheorin; he died young before receiving a formal name.[104][105]
Princess Yeonghye 1858 1872 Royal Consort Sugui Beom
(1838 – 1884)[106]
Married Park Yung-hyo in 1872 and had no issue. Her step-granddaughter Park Chan-ju married Yi U (grandson of Gojong) in 1935.
2nd son 1859 Royal Consort Gwiin Jo
(1842 – 1865)
3rd son 1861
4th son 1862 Court Lady Yi [108]
5th daughter Unknown Court Lady Park
6th daughter Unknown Court Lady Yi


Royal titles[edit]

  • 27 – 28 July 1849:[109] Prince Deokwan (덕완군; 德完君)
  • 28 July 1849 – 16 January 1864:[110] The King of Joseon (조선 국왕; 朝鮮國王)

Posthumous title[edit]

  • Joseon Dynasty
    • Full title: King Cheoljong Huiryunjeonggeuk Sudeoksunseong Munhyeonmuseong Heon'in'yeonghyo of Joseon (철종 희륜정극 수덕순성 문현무성 헌인영효 대왕; 哲宗熙倫正極粹德純聖文顯武成獻仁英孝大王)[111][112]
    • Qing Dynasty-conferred: King Zhōngjìng (忠敬王; 충경왕; King Chunggyeong)[d]
  • Korean Empire
    • Full title: Cheoljong Huiryunjeonggeuk Sudeoksunseong Heummyeonggwangdo Don'wonchanghwa Munhyeonmuseong Heon'in'yeonghyo Emperor Jang of the Korean Empire (철종 희륜정극 수덕순성 흠명광도 돈원창화 문현무성 헌인영효 장황제; 哲宗熙倫正極粹德純聖欽明光道敦元彰化文顯武成獻仁英孝章皇帝)[113][114]


Calligraphy by Cheoljong[edit]

Popular culture[edit]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ This is the only surviving royal portrait depicting King Cheoljong's physical appearance, as well as Joseon Era royal military attire; it was partly damaged in a fire of Yongdusan in Busan in 1954 and was restored in 1987.
  2. ^ a b Despite descending from the Jeonju Yi clan (House of Yi, the ruling royal house of Joseon), the exact genealogy is unclear.
  3. ^ A childhood name. He was more often referred as Wonja (원자, the heir presumptive), yet he never became the crown prince.
  4. ^ Purged by Emperor Sunjong upon the posthumous upgrade to "Emperor" status.
  5. ^ Translation: With peace and good atmosphere, people are happy; good omens and joy come daily.


  1. ^ 조선왕조실록 철종실록 13권, 1861년 음력 3월 22일 1번째기사 (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty, Annals of King Cheoljong, vol. 13, 01 May 1861, entry 1)
  2. ^ 조선왕조실록 철종실록 15권, 1864년 음력 12월 8일 8번째기사 (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty, Annals of King Cheoljong, vol. 15, 16 January 1864, entry 8)
  3. ^ Ibid. 고종실록 1권, 1864년 음력 12월 8일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Gojong, vol. 1, 16 January 1864, entry 1)
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  35. ^ 바로보는 우리 역사. 서해역사책방. 2004. p. 235. ISBN 978-89-7483-209-4.
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    • Page 240,〈金氏爭權世子未定〉:「哲宗優柔寡斷,耽於酒色、身多疾病。」
    • Page 242,〈哲宗薨〉:「哲宗在位十四年之間,為金氏專權時代,及王以肝病猝薨,嗣子未定……」
    • Page 244,〈大院君與趙妃結託〉:「先是,趙氏與金氏軋轢,金氏奪得權力,趙妃怨之。故大院君密與趙妃之侍女獻計,曰:『今王有不諱,諸金若立其他王族,承哲宗之後,諸金之權力久長,翼宗之嗣永絕矣。若立吾子繼翼宗之統,庶幾無不如意之事。』趙妃聞之,大喜,深相結託,而有所規畫。」
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  80. ^ Ibid. 1권, 1864년 음력 4월 7일 1번째기사 (Ibid. vol. 1, 12 May 1864, entry 1)
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  95. ^ "승정원일기 3115책 (탈초본 140책) 고종 36년 11월 12일 [양력12월14일] 병진 6/10 기사". 承政院日記.
  96. ^ "高宗實錄40卷,1900年1月28日". 朝鮮王朝實錄.
  97. ^ "純宗實錄1卷,1907年10月14日". 朝鮮王朝實錄.
  98. ^ "1910年3月23日,第2面:「所往何處」". The Korea Daily News (대한매일신보). 1910-03-23. Retrieved 2022-04-07. 景恩君李載星氏ᄂᆞᆫ近日來何事件을因ᄒᆞᆷ인지去處를不知ᄒᆞᆫ다ᄂᆞᆫᄃᆡ警視廳에셔其蹤跡를형探ᄒᆞᆫ다ᄂᆞᆫ說이狼藉ᄒᆞ다더라 (경은군 이재성씨는 요새 무슨 사건 때문인지 거처를 알지 못한다는데 경시청에서 그 종적을 샅샅이 찾는다는 말이 있다더라.)
  99. ^ "《璿源系譜紀略》·〈哲宗章皇帝八高祖圖〉". 디지털 장서각.
  100. ^ Ibid. 고종실록 15권, 1878년 음력 11월 14일 2번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Gojong, vol. 15, 07 December 1878, entry 2)
  101. ^ Ibid. 고종실록 26권, 1889년 음력 4월 10일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Gojong, vol. 26, 09 May 1889, entry 1)
  102. ^ Ibid. 철종실록 6권, 1854년 음력 7월 10일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Cheoljong, vol. 6, 03 August 1854, entry 1) Cheoljong also bestowed upon Lady Park the rank of "Noble Lady" (or Gwi-in) on the same day upon precedent.
  103. ^ According to an entry in the Journal of the Royal Secretariat, book 124, 05 August 1856
  104. ^ 조선왕조실록 철종실록 10권, 1858년 음력 10월 17일 1번째기사 (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty, Annals of King Cheoljong vol. 10, 22 November 1858, entry 1)
  105. ^ Ibid. 11권, 1859년 음력 4월 23일 1번째기사 (Ibid. vol. 11, 25 May 1859, entry 1)
  106. ^ Ibid. 20권, 1883년 음력 12월 26일 1번째기사 (Ibid. vol. 20, 23 January 1884, entry 1)
  107. ^ Ibid. 11권, 1859년 음력 10월 13일 1번째기사 (Ibid. vol. 11, 7 November 1859, entry 1) Cheoljong later bestowed on Lady Jo the rank of "Noble Lady" (or Gwi-in) 2 days later.
  108. ^ 조선왕조실록 철종실록 14권, 1862년 음력 윤8월 8일 1번째기사 (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty, Annals of King Cheoljong, vol. 14, 01 October 1862, entry 1)
  109. ^ Ibid. 헌종실록 16권, 1849년 음력 6월 8일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Heonjong, vol. 16, 27 July 1849, entry 1)
  110. ^ Ibid. 철종실록 1권, 1849년 음력 6월 9일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Cheoljong, vol. 1, 28 July 1849, entry 1)
  111. ^ Ibid. 고종실록 1권, 1864년 음력 4월 7일 3번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King Gojong, vol. 1, 12 May 1864, entry 3)
  112. ^ Ibid. 철종실록 15권, 1863년 을력 6월 1일 6번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of King cheoljong, vol. 15, 16 July 1863, entry 6)
  113. ^ 조선왕조실록 고종실록 3권, 1866년 음력 2월 16일 5번째기사 (Annals of the Joseon Dynasty, Annals of King Gojong, vol. 3, 02 March 1866, entry 5)
  114. ^ Ibid. 순종실록 2권, 1908년 7월 30일 1번째기사 (Ibid. Annals of Emperor Sunjong, vol. 2, 30 July 1908, entry 1)

Further reading[edit]

  • Byeon Tae-seop (변태섭) (1999). 韓國史通論 (Hanguksa tongnon) (Outline of Korean history), 4th ed. ISBN 89-445-9101-6.
  • Cummings, Bruce. (1997). Korea's Place in the Sun: A Modern History. New York. ISBN 0-393-04011-9
Cheoljong of Joseon
Born: 25 July 1831 Died: 16 January 1864
Regnal titles
Preceded by King of Joseon
with Queen Sunwon (1849–1852)
Succeeded by