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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
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Journal of Korean Medical classics
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
The Korean Medical Classics
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 23, Issue 6 - Nov 2010
Volume 23, Issue 5 - Sep 2010
Volume 23, Issue 4 - Jul 2010
Volume 23, Issue 3 - May 2010
Volume 23, Issue 2 - Mar 2010
Volume 23, Issue 1 - Jan 2010
Selecting the target year
Study on the Life of Jusuk(朱橚) and His Writings.
Ji, Myoung-Soon ; Ahn, Sang-Woo ; Yoon, Chang-Yeol ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 1~11
King of Jujeong(周定王) named Jusuk(朱橚) was thought to be an exemplary character as a scholar and a politician, who was not an Oriental medical doctor but a compiler publishing a set of three medical books and a set of volumes on famine relief to save people in the areas of natural disasters or spring poverty. He was born on July 1, 1361 as the fifth son of Juwonjang(朱元璋), the first Emperor (1368-1398) of the Myeong-dynasty (1368-1644) of China. It was not clearly known about his mother other than assuming, but hard to ascertain, that she was from Goryeo, the ancient country in the Korean Peninsula, and became a loyal concubine of Juwonjang(朱元璋). He was the brother of Yeongrakje(永樂帝), the third Emperor(1402-1424) of the Myeong-dynasty. As a focal figure in the political forces at that time in the Myeong-dynasty, he had a life full of vicissitudes such as being removed from office, being exiled to a remote place, being scattered far and wide between family members, being implicated in the rebellion and so on. It seemed that he brushed up on his study, taking a class on an emir until the year of 1380 at the age of twenty. And he published "Bosaeng-yeorok(保生餘錄)" and "Bojebang(普濟方)" for eight years from 1381 to 1389 (at age 21-29), "Sujinbang(袖珍方)" in 1391 (at 31), and "Guhwangboncho(救荒本草)" in 1406 (at 46), republishing "Sujinbang(袖珍方)" in 1415 (at 65). Endowed with a brilliant talent from early days, Yeong-rakje(永樂帝) wrote the poem(the poem paying a high tribute to a King) well and composed one hundred pieces of poetry on the story of the Won Dynasty (1271-1368) of China. He leaded a quiet life in his later years and died a natural death at Gaebong(開封, a city in China) at 65 in 1425. He had 15 sons including king of Juheon(朱憲王) Yudon(有敦) and 11 daughters. His books contributed absolutely to the growth of Oriental medical field, and also to the increase in population, having influence on bringing about compilation of the books on Oriental medicine and famine relief of the Joseon Dynasty (the old Korean kingdom from AD 1392 to 1910).
장중경변치(張仲景辨治)에 따른 소변불리(小便不利)특색 기초연구
Lee, U-Hang ; Park, Eun-Hui ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 13~21
A Study of Pulse Diagnosis in "Onbyeongjobyeon(溫病條辨)"
Kwon, Jung-Hyun ; Baik, You-Sang ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 23~48
Onbyeong(溫病) is called an acute epidemic febrile disease caused by warm pathogen, a major symptom of Onbyeong is high fever. Doctrine of Onbyeong is a study of an occurrence, progress and treatments of an acute epidemic febrile disease. Doctrine of Onbyeong is valid in the Cheong Dynasty at China. Now, a theory of doctrine of Onbyeong at China and Korea is being applied in not only an acute febrile disease but also many other lifestyle diseases. Onbyeongjobyeon is a book written by Oguktong(吳鞠通). Oguktong was influenced by Jangjung-gyeong(張仲景) "Sanghanron(傷寒論)". Oguktong had organized Seopcheonsa(葉天士)'s medical thoughts and Oguktong's medical experiences. A Samcho(三焦) deteriorated case is divided into three groups - Upper, Middle and Lower-energizer - that is discussed of a vertical progress of Onbyeong. And a Wigiyeonghyeol(衛氣營血) deteriorated case is divided into four groups - Wi, Gi, Yeong and Hyeol - that is discussed of a horizontal progress of Onbyeong. In Korean medicine, there are four types of diagnosis which are watching, listening, asking and taking. Informations, got by four types diagnosis are synthesized and classified for medical treatments. A pulse diagnosis belongs to a method by taking a wrist among four diagnosis. A Korean Medicine doctor makes a conclusion of cause, region and condition of disease by taking a pulse. Because all organs in human body are connected by a meridian system. organs conditions are reflected in a meridian system. So by taking a pulse, a progress and a prognosis of disease is diagnosed In this thesis, by taking a pulse on "Onbyeongjobyeon(溫病條辨)", a location and a feature of disease's cause with weakness and strength of a vital force are examined, and a character of a pulse diagnosis of Onbyeong is examined.
A Study on the Life, Works and Distinctive Features of Gogobong(高鼓峰)'s medicine
Jung, Han ; Jo, Hak-Jun ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 49~67
The actual name of Gogobong is Du-goe, also known as Dan-jung, his pseudonym. He is the author of "Uigasimbeop(醫家心法)", an abstract of his clinical pathology throughout his life and "Chwimopyeon(吹毛編)", a medical chart based on his researches. The chapter 25 Bangrons[二十五方論] is included within the text, which shows attempts on explaining diseases and treatments of the internal organs based on theories on the relations of generation and restriction of the five elements. Influenced by Joheonga(趙獻可), one of the well known Onbo(溫補) scholars-concerning the importance of warming and invigorating the body-of the Myeong-dynasty, his main treatments were forms of warming and invigorating the yang and physical debility, hence strengthen the primordial energy. "Uigasimbeop(醫家心法)" was later on renamed to "Samyeongsimbeop(四明心法)" by Yangseungryuk(楊乘六). The following paper deals on his life, publishment, distinct features of his medical science based on his epitaph and works.
Discussing Sanghan(傷寒) and Onbyeong(溫病) through the Study of Baekhotang(白虎湯)
Kim, Sang-Hyun ; Baik, You-Sang ; Jeong, Chang-Hyun ; Jang, Woo-Chang ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 69~80
The four taboos in using Baekhotang as explained by Odang(吳瑭), are identical to the standard symptoms of Severe Exterior Heat Syndrome[表熱重證]. There are similarities between Sanghan and Onbyeong in using Baekhotang(白虎湯). But there are significant differences between Sanghan and Onbyeong in explaining the pathogenesis of human body. In pattern identification by the Wi-Gi-Yoeng-Hyeol(衛氣營血) system, body fluid[津液] is the key feature, whereas in that of the Yuk-Gyeong(六經) system, Yanggi(陽氣) is the point. Therefore, we can understand that the standard symptoms of pattern identification are slightly different. However, that Sanghan and Onbyeong present different explanations does not mean that the disease itself strictly 'belong' to one category. They are different approaches, not explanations for two different subjects. Therefore, Sanghan and Onbyeong should be studied in line with this concept.
A Study on Jangseoksun(張錫純)'s use of Herb Remedies
Ma, Hae-Jin ; Jeong, Chang-hyun ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 81~101
The results of researching Jang's use of herb remedies through his book "Uihakchungjungchamseorok(醫學衷中參西錄)" are as follows. 1. Jang Seoksun's medicine is based on "Hwangjenaegyeong(黃帝內經)", "Sanghanron(傷寒論)", "Sinnongbonchogyeong(神農本草經)". And through constant study he brought to perfection his own unique medical theory. 2. He introduced Western medicine, and united it with traditional Chinese medicine. He perfected the Chinese-Western medical theory, by Chungjungchamseo(衷中參西) which means 'roots in traditional Chinese medicine, reference in Western medicine'. 3. He thought Onbyeong(溫病) was not an independent category of disease, but included it into the category of Sanghan(傷寒). So he used modified prescription of "Sanghanron(傷寒論)" to treat Onbyeong(溫病). 4. He expanded the category of remedy uses by using various compounds, such as minerals and animal compounds. He has also developed substitute remedies.
A Review on the Fluid and Humor[津液] and Gi Transformation[氣化] in Bladder[膀胱]
Song, Ji-Chung ; Keum, Kyung-Soo ; Eom, Dong-Myung ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 103~110
Conceptions about functions of bladder in Oriental Medicine are focused on excretion of urine, such as "Somun(素問)" "Yeong-ranbijeonron(靈蘭秘典論)". However, functions of bladder cannot be in those. In Oriental Medicine, there are sentences in "Naegyeong", the fluid and humor is dispersed to whole body. It means that bladder has a function by reabsorption of the fluid and humor in metabolism with gi transformation, besides excretion of urine. In that reason, I try to find out meanings of bladder's functions in metabolism of the fluid and humor through bibliographic review. As a result, bladder has a 2 types of function. 1st, it is a excretion of urine that we have already mentioned. 2nd, it is a reabsorption of the fluid and humor.
A Survey of the Students' Attitude towards The Education of Oriental Medical Classics and History in The College of Oriental Medicine
Baik, You-Sang ; Kim, Nam-Il ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 111~125
Objective: For the purpose to establish direction, goal and methods, basic attitude survey of students in The College of Oriental Medicine is necessary. Methods: For 356 students in three years of College of Oriental Medicine, survey about difficulty, preference between two methods of memorization and comprehension, direction and effectiveness of education, connectivity and overlap between related subjects, and teaching methods, is carried out and data is analyzed by subjects. Results: 1. In Chinese Literature, the survey shows that difficulty is
, contribution to read and understand is
, contribution to understand Human Nature and Gi Idea in Oriental Philosophy is
, and preference for comprehension is
. 2. In Medical Chinese Literature, the survey shows that difficulty is
, awareness about direction of education is
, overlap with subject of Oriental Medical Classics is
. 3. In Oriental Medical Classics, the survey shows that difficulty is
, preference for comprehension is
, connectivity with historical background is
, contribution of Chinese Literature is
, contribution of Medical Chinese Literature is
, connectivity with clinical area is
, preference for article-based teaching method is
, necessity to modern analysis of Oriental Medical Classics is
. 4. In Oriental Medical History, the survey shows that difficulty is
, feeling quantity of subject is
, connectivity with Oriental Medical Classics is
. Conclusion: The more comprehensive methods must be used than memorization, and modern analysis of Oriental Medical Classics have to be connected with clinical area. In addition, more close connection between Oriental Medical Classics and History is necessary, and new diverse method of education must be developed.
Did the current correspondence scheme between Five Viscera and Five Phases arise from social and humane hegemony conflict? -some clues from "Changgongyeoljeon(倉公列傳)" in "Sagi(史記)"
Jang, Mi-Jung ; Kim, Ki-Wang ;
Journal of Korean Medical classics, volume 23, issue 3, 2010, Pages 127~138
Traditional Chinese Medicine is based on Five Phase theory that link Liver, Heart, Spleen, Lung, Kidney to Wood, Fire, Earth, Metal, Water respectively. Recently, some argue that this correspondence scheme had been established by political or socio-humane issues in early Eastern Han dynasty. But according to our analysis on Changgongyeoljeon(in Sagi), it has been revealed that this scheme had their own history from early Western Han dynasty. So we may conclude that people with medical profession had preserved the current correspondence scheme in Five Phase theory regardless trends of literature and politics in Western and Eastern Han dynasty.