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17세기 산음현 호적대장을 통해 본 사족의 혼인 양상

A Study on the Marriage Patterns of Noble Families through the 17th Century Hojeok (Family Registry) Records of San-eum Region,

강태임 (Kang, Tae Im, 경상대학교 대학원)

원문보기

  • 발행기관 경상대학교 대학원
  • 지도교수 정현재
  • 발행년도 2006
  • 학위수여년월 2006. 2
  • 학위명 석사
  • 소속대학원 및 학과 대학원 사학과
  • 전공 한국사
  • 원문페이지 ⅲ, 54
  • 본문언어 한국어
초록/요약moremore
This study is aimed to examine marriages of noble families through forming a digital database with two of the earliest Hojeoks (family registries) existing today, Byung-O-Shik-Nyun Registry (1606, the 39th year of Sunjo kingdom) and Kyung-O-Shik-Nyun Registry (1630, the 8th year of Injo kingdom.) of...
This study is aimed to examine marriages of noble families through forming a digital database with two of the earliest Hojeoks (family registries) existing today, Byung-O-Shik-Nyun Registry (1606, the 39th year of Sunjo kingdom) and Kyung-O-Shik-Nyun Registry (1630, the 8th year of Injo kingdom.) of San-eum region in Gyeongsang province. In order to find out patterns of noble marriages appeared in Byung-O-Shik-Nyun (1606) and Kyung-O-Shik-Nyun (1630) San-eum Hojeok, eight families who had strong local affiliation are selected: Min family from Ryohung, Kim family from Kimhae, Oh family from Hamyang, Pae family from Kimhae, Chung family from Jinju, Park family from Milyang, Lim family from Naju and Lee family from Gyeongju. There are total 160 marriages in the 8 families recorded in both years’ Hojeoks. Men’s marriages are counted 86, and women’s are 74 among them. In the 86 marriages of noblemen, 75 cases are between noble families (87.2%) and 11 marriages (12.8%) are between noble family and lower class. Nine out of ten marriages appeared to be between noble families. Meanwhile 74 marriages of noblewomen are comprised of 62 marriages inside of the noble class (83.8%), and 12 cases of intermarriages between the noble and the lower class (16.2%). It shows almost same ratio as noblemen’s marriages. Integrating men’s and women’s cases, marriages inside of the noble class are 137out of 160, which comprise 85.6%, and intermarriages between the noble and the lower class are 23 out of 160, which comprise 14.4%. This result explains that the marriages between noble families were dominant in this period. Among the marriage patterns of eight noble families, four families including Lim family from Naju, Oh family from Hamyang, Chung family from Jinju, and Lee family from Gyeongju shows 100% ratio of noblemen’s marriages between noble families. In case of women, there are two families including Naju Lim family and Gyeongju Lee family that have 100% of marriages between noble families. The patterns of noble weddings are generally similar in all families, but there are subtle differences existed according to the family tradition, their financial status, and strength of local affiliation. More specific analysis would be promising for future researches. In addition, the character of marriages, such as marriages in a same family, average age for marriage, and the age gap between the bride and the groom can be understood through the marriage patterns of noble families in San-eum region. In the issue of endogamy (marriages in a same family), it had been forbidden to get married to someone with same surname and family origin from the early times. However, there are a few rare cases confirmed. It tells that there were noble marriages between families with same surname and family origin existed at that period. The marriages between families with same surname but different family origin were also forbidden since Sejong period, but 12 cases are found from the both San-eum Hojeoks. Even strictly forbidden marriages could have happened at the practical level. Minimum ages for marriage are recognized as 25 for men and 19 for women. Men married between ages of 25 to 29, and women married between ages of 20 to 29. The patterns of early marriage between noble families are not observed. In terms of age gap between spouses, there are not many cases of older wife and younger husband found. Marriages between older men and younger women were dominant with the ratio of nine to one. It is confirmed as previous understandings by analyzing San-eum Hojeok, which marriages with a member of the same class were the majority in the noble marriages, Based on the process of specific research, it is possible to confirm the trend. It was possible only through digitalization of Hojeok registry. This kind of studies should be carried further, since accumulation of specific cases is necessary to find out a dominant trend or pattern. The specific research here was done with hope of contributions to understand general historical trends more thoroughly.
목차moremore
Abstract = i
Ⅰ. 머리말 = 1
Ⅱ. 士族의 存在 樣態 = 3
...
Abstract = i
Ⅰ. 머리말 = 1
Ⅱ. 士族의 存在 樣態 = 3
Ⅲ. 士族의 婚姻 樣相 = 11
IV. 婚姻 樣相을 통해본 婚姻 特性 = 33
Ⅴ. 맺음말 = 46
참고문헌 = 48