Iron has been always in the centre of the social power and wealth in the ancient time. But iron also plays such an important role to change the society.
In this work, therefore, iron agricultural wares found from Jisan-Dong Tombs sites were chosen to be analysed in order to understand the ways of burial and findings of small-sized tools.
As a result, small-sized tools were found in this tomb site whereas no other areas found in these kind of tools.
When it comes to think about the small-sized tools, they were traditional way of burial and also normal agricultural tools were also buried together. This tradition in connection with Beakje seemed to be oriented from the strong influence of Dae-Gaya in the middle 5th century. After Dae-Gaya was dominated by Silla in the middle 6th century, small-sized tools were still buried but the entire numbers were fallen compared to the 5th century.
This argument what is "不從律令" 's phrase appears the record of a landowner for the deceased person inscribed on the stone epitaph-plaque King Muryeong’s tomb since Han Dynasty about six dynasty for that authentic comparison and review over the related terms and concepts to interpret this cleaned up and validated.
Here I like the existing interpretation of the phrase does not comply with the than to interpret "不從" and "律令" individually, to understand and "不從" is or is not dependent on, King Muryeong is the landowner of area that displays this "律令" is concluded by the end of the document with the phrase of more powerful and declared willingness to represent the view expressed that this is reasonable.
In addition, every time in front of China and consider the type of the opened by the record of a landowner for the deceased person inscribed on the stone epitaph-plaque when a previous present a lot of Bamboo & Wooden Slips df the tombs(告地策) and of the hook are formed with similar artifacts related to their terms and clearer than a graphical illustration and in-depth understanding of the fair.
Gobeop-ri Tomb Mural Paintings are considered as the first ruins confirmed that the tradition of Koryo Dynasty Tomb Murals has continued to the early Joseon Dynasty.
As well as, the Tomb Murals in Korea including Cheonmundo(天文圖) are showing a commonality as God help and 12 Zodiacs from the Tomb Murals of Koryo Dynasty that took place investigation in the past to Donghwa-ri Tomb Murals of Joseon Dynasty in Wonju last surveyed.
But Gobeop-ri Tomb Mural Paintings have shown completely different that they were Holding daily lifestyle. Also, they're distinct from the ruins of the features previously seen because distinguishing characteristics in the burial of the surviving relics.
So, I'd like to investigate on the characteristics of the burial in the early Joseon period through the characterization of these relics.
As a result, through literature I could ascertain not only the reason why there were not identified in the tomb of Cheonmundo(天文圖), but also this is a particular feature in the early stages of Joseon Dynasty.
In addition, I've examined through comparison materials and the origin of the information on the Mural Paintings with Chinese side.
In result, the overall meaning of the contents was that let the tomb owner practice his own ritual or memorial ceremony.
The tea ceremony has been an important topic as the theme of murals featured in that since the Song Dynasty in China.
Gobeop-ri Tomb Mural Paintings were identified that their information appears under the influence of inheriting from Yuan(大元帝國).
Also, I've tried to interpret that the reason unidentified the Portrait of the tomb owner(墓主) and the painting of two horses and horsemen.
Onggi is one of the vessels the people used that is deeply related with their everyday life. It is kind of pottery widely used for storage and transport containers until the modern age with ceramics for tableware but it was very far from pottery studies and there are not enough researches for its origin, types, uses and a process of spread. This study was promoted by Ulju-gun and Onggi from the Joseon Dynasty was investigated about its characteristics and time era through 12 remains in Ulju.
In Ulju-gun, Onggi operation was mainly in the middle and late Joseon Dynasty including Dongcheon-ri Onggi klin in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. The work is still in operation around Oegosan village in Onyang-eup.
The earliest grazed Onggi in Korea is from the fifteenth and sixteenth centuries equivalent to Sunji-ri in Cheongdo and Usan-ri in Naju. Therefore we could know the origin of Onggi is from the early days of the Joseon Dynasty and there are about 20 relics in this period all over the country. As a result of the Ulju-gun research, 1 is for the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries, 1 is for the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries and 10 are for the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries among the 12 sites. The findings ascertain that Onggi operation was conducted continuously during the entire Joseon Dynasty. Ulju Onggi production history after the middle of the Joseon Dynasty has been verified through results already studied about Duckhyun-ri in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, Cheonjeon-ri and Banri historical sites in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. Futhermore we do know the substance from literature of 'Guyoungjeom' and 'Naegijeom' in 『Ulsaneupji』 and it is helpful for the study of Onggi production after the nineteenth century.
This time the research was limited to remains' indexes confirming their status of distribution but more archaeological studies are expected to find out about production and supply of Ulju Onggi by comparions with an adjacent region, Gyeongsang-do's Onggi.