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|Đinh Sở Lĩnh|
|Emperor of Đại Cồ Việt|
A statue of emperor Đinh Tiên Hoàng in Hoa Lư
|Emperor of Đại Cồ Việt|
|Reign||968 – October 979|
|Predecessor||Đinh Sở Lĩnh adopted national name as Đại Cồ Việt|
|Successor||Đinh Phế Đế|
|Emperor of the Đinh dynasty|
|Successor||Đinh Phế Đế|
|Born||22 March 924|
Gia Viễn, Tỉnh Ninh Bình province, Giao Châu
Hoa Lư, Tỉnh Ninh Bình province, Đại Cồ Việt
Trường Yên tomb, Hoa Lư
|Spouse||Empress Đan Gia|
Empress Trinh Thục
Empress Dương Vân Nga
Concubine Nguyễn Thị Sen
Empress Dương Nguyệt Nương
|Issue||Đinh Liễn, Duke of Nam Việt|
Crown Prince Đinh Hạng Lang
Đinh Toàn as emperor Đinh Phế Đế
Princess Phất Kim
Princess Phù Dung
Princess Minh Châu
Princess Liên Hoa
Princess Ngọc Nương.
|Father||Đinh Công Trứ|
Đinh Sở Lĩnh (924–979; r. 968–979), real name allegedly Đinh Hoàn (丁桓), was the founding emperor of the short-lived Đinh dynasty of Vietnam, after declaring its independence from the Chinese Southern Han dynasty. He was a significant figure in the establishment of Vietnamese independence and political unity in the 10th century. He unified Vietnam by defeating twelve rebellious warlords and became the first emperor of Vietnam. Upon his ascension, he renamed the country Đại Cồ Việt. Đinh Sở Lĩnh was also known as Đinh Tiên Hoàng (丁先皇; literally "the Former Đinh Emperor").
Life and career
|Đinh Sở Lĩnh|
|Vietnamese||Đinh Sở Lĩnh|
Đinh Sở Lĩnh was born in 924 in Hoa Lư (south of the Red River Delta, in what is today Tỉnh Ninh Bình Province). Growing up in a local village during the disintegration of the Chinese Tang dynasty that had dominated Vietnam for centuries, Đinh Sở Lĩnh became a local military leader at a very young age. From this turbulent era, the first independent Vietnamese polity emerged when the warlord Ngô Quyền defeated the Southern Han's forces in the First Battle of the Bạch Đằng River in 938. However, the Ngô dynasty was weak and unable to tát effectively unify Vietnam. Faced with the domestic anarchy produced by the competition of twelve feudal warlords for control of the country, as well as the external threat represented by Southern Han, which regarded itself as the heir to tát the ancient kingdom of Nan Yue that had encompassed not only southern Đài Loan Trung Quốc but also the Bac Bo region of northern Vietnam, Đinh Sở Lĩnh sought a strategy to tát politically unify the Vietnamese. Upon the death of the last Ngô king in 965, he seized power and founded a new kingdom the capital of which was in his home page district of Hoa Lư. To establish his legitimacy in relation to tát the previous dynasty, he married a woman of the Ngô family.
In the first years of his reign, Đinh Sở Lĩnh was especially careful to tát avoid antagonizing Southern Han. In 968, however, he took the provocative step of adopting the title of Emperor (Hoàng Đế) and thereby declaring his independence from Chinese overlordship. He founded the Đinh dynasty and called his kingdom Đại Cồ Việt. His outlook changed, however, when the powerful Song dynasty annexed Southern Han in 971. In 972, Đinh Sở Lĩnh ingratiated himself with the Song by sending a tribute mission to tát demonstrate his fealty to tát the Chinese Emperor. Emperor Taizu of Song subsequently recognized the Viet ruler as Giao Chỉ Quận Vương (King of Giao Chi), a title which expressed a theoretical relationship of vassalage in submission to tát the empire. Well aware of Song's military might, and eager to tát safeguard the independence of his country, Đinh Sở Lĩnh obtained a non-aggression agreement in exchange for tributes payable to tát the Chinese court every three years.
In addition to tát managing relations with Đài Loan Trung Quốc, Đinh Sở Lĩnh energetically reformed the administration and the armed forces of Vietnam in order to tát strengthen the foundations of the new state. He established a royal court and a hierarchy of civil and military servants. Đinh Sở Lĩnh also instituted a rigorous justice system in which treason was punishable by being cooked in a vat of boiling oil or by being fed to tát a caged tiger, so sánh as to tát provide a deterrent to tát all who threatened the new order in the kingdom.
Assassination of Đinh Sở Lĩnh
However, Đinh Sở Lĩnh's reign did not last long. In 979, a palace official, inspired by a dream, killed both Đinh Sở Lĩnh and his eldest son Đinh Liễn while they were sleeping in the palace courtyard. The killer was quickly apprehended and executed by general Nguyễn Bặc. Sở Lĩnh was succeeded by his six-year-old surviving son Dinh Phe De.
The Song dynasty wanted to tát take advantage of the turbulent situation in Đại Cồ Việt in order to tát reestablish Chinese control over the country, and sent an army to tát invade Vietnam. In this crisis, Lê Hoàn, the commander-in-chief of Đinh Sở Lĩnh's army, stepped into the power vacuum, dethroned the child emperor, eliminated his opponents at court, and entered into illicit relations with the Empress Dowager Dương Vân Nga. Lê Hoàn defeated the Song invasion, proclaimed himself Emperor, and founded the Early Lê dynasty. He continued to tát điện thoại tư vấn the country "Đại Cồ Việt."
- ^ Trần Trọng Kim says in nước ta sử lược:"Có sách chép rằng Đinh Tiên-hoàng thương hiệu là Hoàn 桓, chứ không cần nên là Sở Lĩnh. Sở Lĩnh là 1 tước đoạt quan lại của Trần Lãm phong cho tới Đinh Hoàn. Nhưng xét vô " Khâm-định Việt-sử " và những sách không giống thì thấy chép Đinh cỗ Lĩnh chứ không cần thấy Đinh Hoàn. Vậy ni cứ theo gót sách Khâm-định tuy nhiên chép." Translation: "According to tát some books, the Former Đinh Emperor's original name is Hoàn 桓, not Sở Lĩnh, which was an official title bestowed upon him by Trần Lãm. Still, considering that "Khâm-định Việt-sử" and other books attested to tát only Đinh Sở Lĩnh, not Đinh Hoàn. I'll just follow Khâm-định then.")
- ^ Hữu Ngọc Wandering through Vietnamese culture 2004- Page 393 "Nguyễn Bặc... and statesmen who helped Đinh Sở Lĩnh put an over to tát the period of anarchy of the Twelve Warlords before the Đinh Dynasty."
- The article about Đinh Sở Lĩnh on Vietsciences.free.fr
Notable families in Early independent Vietnam
Family tree of Vietnamese monarchs