Wikipedista:Kolomaznik/Pískoviště: Porovnání verzí

[[Soubor:The Imperial Seal of Korea 03.png|thumb|Znak dynastie Čoson.]]
Male primogeniture, the sons of the Empress (or Queen) succeed before those of junior wives. The sons of Kwi-bin succeeding next, by nomination of the Emperor (or King). Adoption of males from a junior branch of the family is permitted, should the Emperor (or King) die without male issue. The last, provided that (a) the mother of the child was a lady of a rank and status that the adoptive father could have married in ordinary circumstances and (b) the child is one generation younger than the adoptive father. Confucian principles, from which these rules stem, were followed more rigidly in Yi Korea than almost anywhere else, including China.<ref>[ Korea (]<%ref>
All but the two eldest sons of Prince Ui were considered illegitimate, and their names not recorded in the Yi Family Register (Chonju Yi-ssi chokpo) when born. Princess Consort Yonwon subsequently arranged for their adoption by distant collateral relatives of the Imperial Family and the wider Yi clan. The princess could have adopted one or more of these sons herself, thereby retaining them within the Imperial Family and conferring certain rights of succession. However, for her own reasons, she seems to have avoided this option entirely.
The consequence of the adoptions is that the natural children of Prince Ui belong to their adopted families and not to the Imperial line. They do not enjoy rights of succession to the throne. They are also ineligible for adoption again during their own lifetimes, and cannot regain entry into the Imperial line by such means. This effectively rules out any legitimate claim to the throne by Yi Seok or his siblings. On the other hand, their children and descendants remain eligible for adoption into the principal Imperial family line, so long as they have also not previously been adopted once during their own lifetimes.
Prince Yi Kang may also have had additional natural issue to those listed here. Included amongst them, possibly two sons born to an American woman, while he was a student at the Ohio Wesleyan University. The mother and sons arrived in Tokyo ca. 1919 claiming his paternity, but their subsequent history remains unknown.
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* [[Soubor:Simple silver crown.svg|15px]] ''císař a král [[Kodžong]] (1852–1919)''
**[[Soubor:Simple silver crown.svg|15px]] ''císař [[Sundžong]] (1874–1926)''
** ''Yi Kang, princ Uihwa (1877–1955)''
*** princezna '''Yi Hae-won''' (*1919), nárokuje post hlavy od roku 2005
****{{Tree list/final branch}} tři synové a dcera
*** princ Yi Wu (1912–1945)
****{{Tree list/final branch}} princ Yi Chung (*1936), dědic dle primogenitury
***{{Tree list/final branch}} ''princ Yi Gap (1938–2014)''
****{{Tree list/final branch}} princ '''Yi Won''' (*1962)
***** princ Yi Kwon (*1998)
*****{{Tree list/final branch}} princ Yi Yeon (*1999)
** {{Tree list/final branch}}'''''[[Yi Un|Yi Un, korunní princ Uimin]]''' (1897–1970)''
*** {{Tree list/final branch}}'''''[[Yi Gu|Yi Gu, princ Hoeun]]''' (1931–2005)''
{{Tree list/end}}
== Odkazy ==
* [[Korejská královská rodina]]
* [[Dynastie Čoson]]
* [[Seznam korejských panovníků]]
=== Reference ===
<references />
{{Linie následnictví trůnu}}
[[/Kategorie:Dějiny Koreje]]
[[/Kategorie:Linie následnictví|Korea]]
= Seznam korejských panovníků =