DOI QR코드

DOI QR Code

A Study on the Meaning of Building Composition of Nine Zen School Temples from late Silla to early Goryeo Era

나말려초 구산선문 가람구성의 의미

  • Han, Ji-Man
  • 한지만
  • Received : 2016.03.19
  • Accepted : 2016.06.07
  • Published : 2016.06.30

Abstract

The purpose of this study is to clarify the meaning on architectural history of nine Zen school's building composition, which established from late Silla to early Goryeo era of $9^{th}$ century in Korea, through a comparative study with early Chinese Zen Buddhist temple. The building composition in central area of early Chinese Zen Buddhist temples established in early $9^{th}$ century, was basically not much different from that of the existing temples. Such building composition form of early Chinese Zen Buddhist temples was introduced to the Silla by Zen priest, and influenced on nine Zen school's building composition which established by them. Therefore the sites of nine Zen school temples remaining in Korea, can be said to have an important meaning in the history of East Asian Buddhism architecture, Since the influence of early Chinese Zen temple is inherent in it.

Keywords

East Asia;Zen Buddhist temple;time from late Silla to early Goryeo era;nine Zen school;building composition

References

  1. Buyeo national research institute of cultural heritage. (2006). Silsang-sa II.
  2. Changwon national cultural heritage institute. (2000). Changwon Bongnim-sa ji.
  3. Chungnam university museum. (1998). Seongju-sa.
  4. Fu, X. (2001). Zhong-guo gu-dai jian-zhu-shi(中國古代建築史), 2, Beijing, Zhong-guo jian-zhu gong-ye chu-ban-she, 480-481.
  5. Fujishima, G. (1930). Essay on History of Korean Architecture (V), Journal of architecture and building science 44(536), Architectural Institute of Japan, 322-323.
  6. Han, J. (2008). A Study on the History and Bang-jang of Hoe-amsa Temple, Journal of Architectural History, 17(6), 45-65.
  7. Han, J. (2014). A Study on the Building Layout of Gowon Area in the Site of Buddhist Temple Hoeamsa, Journal of the Architectural Institute of Korea, Planning and Design Section, 30(7), 145-155. https://doi.org/10.5659/JAIK_PD.2014.30.7.145
  8. Han, J. (2015). A Literature Research on the Establishment of Zen Buddhism Temple in Tang Dynasty of China, Journal of the Architectural Institute of Korea, Planning and Design Section, 31(11), 143-152.
  9. Ibuki, A. (2004). Zen no rekisi(禪の歷史), Kyoto, Hozokan, 30-82.
  10. Isi-i, S. (1995). Hajyosingi no kenkyu(百丈淸規の硏究), Komazawadaigaku zenkenkyujyo nenpo, 6, 15-53.
  11. Jeong, I. (2000). History and architecture of the early mountain Buddhist temples in Korea, Ph.D. Dissertation, Yonsei University.
  12. Kamada, S. (2006). Chyugoku bukyousi(中國佛敎史), Tokyo, Iwanami-syoten, 293-296.
  13. Kim, D. (2007). History of Korean architecture, 2nd ed., Seoul, Kimoondang, 84-105.
  14. Lee, G. (1988). Hanguksa sinron, 5th ed., Seoul, Iljogak, 132-139.
  15. Lee, S. (2010). On the formation of the upper area of zen buddhist temple from the late Silla to the early Goryeo period: focused on the appearance and development of Beopdang hall, Ph.D. Dissertation, Sungkyunkwan University.
  16. Nisio, K. (2006). Chugoku kinsei niokeru kokka to zensyu(中國近世における國家と禪宗), Kyoto, Sibunkaku syupan, 163.
  17. Yoon, C. (1998). Korean architecture, Seoul, Seoul National University Press, 193.
  18. Yokoyama, H. (1967). Zen no kenchiku(禪の建築), Tokyo, Syokokusya, 46-66.
  19. Zhang, S. (2002). Buddhist temples of Jiangnan in China, Wuhan, Hubei jiaoyu chubanshe, 38-40.