Queen Noguk

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Queen Indeok
인덕왕후
서울 마포 고려 공민왕 내외 영정.jpg
Queen consort of Goryeo
Tenure1351 – 1365
PredecessorPrincess Deoknyeong
SuccessorRoyal Consort Sun-Bi
Born?
Yuan dynasty
Died8 March 1365
Kingdom of Goryeo
Burial
SpouseKing Gongmin of Goryeo
Posthumous name
인덕공명자예선안휘의노국대장공주
仁德恭明慈睿宣安徽懿魯國大長公主
HouseBorjigin
FatherBayir Temür
ReligionBuddhism
Queen Noguk
Hangul
Hanja
Revised RomanizationNoguk Daejang Gongju
McCune–ReischauerNokuk Taechang Kongchu
Posthumous name
Hangul
Hanja
Revised RomanizationIndeok Wanghu
McCune–ReischauerIntŏk Wanghn
Korean Personal Name
Hangul
Hanja
Revised RomanizationWang Gajin
McCune–ReischauerWang Kachin

Queen Noguk (? – 1365), also known as Queen Indeok, was a Mongolian princess, queen of Korea by marriage to King Gongmin. Her Mongolian name was Borjigin Budashiri (孛兒只斤 寶塔實里).

Life[edit]

She who followed the Yuan Dynasty custom of marrying Goryeo princes into the family line.

She was the queen of the reformist monarch, King Gongmin. Although she was a Mongolian princess, Queen Noguk always supported Goryeo and her husband. The marriage was described as happy.

Despite the close relationship between King Gongmin and her, they were childless. Queen Noguk became pregnant fifteen years after marriage, but died in 1365 from complications related to the childbirth.[1]

After her death, King Gongmin became indifferent to politics and entrusted a great task to the Buddhist monk, Pyeonjo, who was executed in 1371. King Gongmin was killed in his sleep by Hong Ryun (홍륜), Choe Man-saeng (최만생), and others in 1374.

Family[edit]

  • Father: Bayir Temür
    • Grandfather: Amüge
      • Great-Grandfather: Borǰigin Darmabala
  • Husband: King Gongmin of Goryeo (23 May 1330 – 27 October 1374) (고려 공민왕)

Legacy[edit]

Tomb of King Gongmin and Queen Noguk. Called the Hyonjongrung Royal Tomb.

Queen Noguk's memory lived on into the next dynasty, as according to the Annals of the Joseon Dynasty,.[2]

In popular culture[edit]

Ancestors[edit]

See also[edit]

References[edit]

  1. ^ Weatherford, Jack (2010). The secret history of the Mongol queens : how the daughters of Genghis Khan rescued his empire (1st ed.). New York: Crown Publishers. p. 127. ISBN 9780307407153. OCLC 354817523.
  2. ^ Entry dated 1497, during the 3rd year of Prince Yeonsan's rule

External links[edit]

Preceded by
Princess Deoknyeong
Queen consort of Korea
1351 – 1365
Succeeded by
Royal Consort Sun-Bi