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  1. Gyeonggi Province ( Korean : 경기도, Korean pronunciation: [kjʌ̹ŋ.ɡ̞]) is the most populous province in South Korea. Its name, Gyeonggi, means "the area surrounding the capital". Thus Gyeonggi-do can be translated as "province surrounding Seoul". Seoul, the nation's largest city and capital, is in the heart of the province but has been separately administered as a provincial-level special city since 1946.

    • Suwon

      Suwon (Korean: 수원; Hanja: 水原, Korean pronunciation: ) is the...

    • History

      Gyeonggi-do has been a politically important area since 18...

    • Geography

      Gyeonggi Province is in the western central region of the...

    • Population

      Gyeonggi-do has shown a rapid increase in population due to...

    • Economy

      As the backbone of Seoul in the means of manufacturing...

  2. Gyeongginambu (Korean: 경기남부, Korean pronunciation: [kjʌŋ.ɡi.nam.bu]) is a proposed province of South Korea that would span the contiguous Southern portion of Gyeonggi Province. Its name, Gyeonggi means "the area surrounding capital". Thus Gyeonggi-do can be translated as "province surrounding Seoul". Southern Gyeonggi Province is the portion of the South Korean Gyeonggi Province south of the Han River and Bukhan River

    • 20 cities; 1 counties
    • South Korea
  3. Gyeonggi-do (경기도) is the province in which the most people live in South Korea. Over 12 million people live in it. Its provincial capital is Suwon. Its name, Gyeonggi, means 'surrounding the capital' and it surrounds Seoul, the capital of South Korea. It is also next to Incheon

    • Sudogwon
    • Suwon
  4. People also ask

    Is there a province in South Korea called Gyeonggi?

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  5. Gyeonggi-do ( Korean pronunciation: [kjʌŋ.ɡ]) is the maist populous province in Sooth Korea. The provincial caipital is locatit at Suwon. Seoul —Sooth Korea's mucklest ceety an naitional caipital—is locatit in the hert o the province, but haes been separately admeenistered at a provincial-level special ceety syne 1946.

    • 28 cities; 3 counties
    • Sooth Korea
  6. Pages in category "Cities in Gyeonggi Province" The following 29 pages are in this category, out of 29 total. This list may not reflect recent changes ().

    • History
    • Geography
    • Population
    • Economy
    • Administrative Area
    • Transportation
    • Education
    • Culture
    • Sports
    • Tourism

    Gyeonggi-do has been a po­lit­i­cally im­por­tant area since 18 BCE, when Korea was di­vided into three na­tions dur­ing the Three King­doms pe­riod. Ever since King Onjo, the founder of Baekje (one of the three king­doms), founded the gov­ern­ment in Wirye­seong of Hanam, the Han River Val­ley was ab­sorbed into Goguryeo in the mid-fifth cen­tury, and be­came Silla's ter­ri­tory in the year 553 (the 14th year of King Jin­he­ung).[nb 1] Af­ter­ward, the cur­rent lo­ca­tion of Gyeonggi-do, one of the nine states of Later Silla, was called Hansanju. The Gyeonggi re­gion started to rise as the cen­tral re­gion of Goryeo as King Taejo of Goryeo (the king­dom fol­low­ing Silla) set up the cap­i­tal in Gaesong. Since 1018 (the 9th year of Goryeo's King Hyeon­jong), this area has been of­fi­cially called "Gyeonggi". Dur­ing the Joseon, which was founded after the Goryeo, King Taejo of Joseon set the cap­i­tal in Hanyang, while re­struc­tur­ing Gyeonggi's area to in­clude Gwangju, Suwon, Ye...

    Gyeonggi Province is in the west­ern cen­tral re­gion of the Ko­rean Penin­sula, which is ver­ti­cally sit­u­ated in North­east Asia and is be­tween east lon­gi­tude of 126 and 127, and north lat­i­tude of 36 and 38. Its di­men­sion is 10% of Korea's ter­ri­tory, 10,171 square kilo­me­tres (3,927 sq mi). It is in con­tact with 86 kilo­me­tres (53 mi) of cease-fire line to the north, 413 kilo­me­tres (257 mi) of coast­line to the west, Gang­won-do to the east, Chungcheong­buk-do and Chungcheong­nam-do to the south, and has Seoul, the cap­i­tal of the Re­pub­lic of Korea, in its cen­ter. Its provin­cial gov­ern­ment is in Suwon, but some of its gov­ern­ment build­ings are in Ui­jeongbu for the ad­min­is­tra­tive con­ve­niences of the north­ern re­gion.

    Gyeonggi-do has shown a rapid in­crease in pop­u­la­tion due to the mod­ern­iza­tion and ur­ban­iza­tion of the Re­pub­lic of Korea. Its pop­u­la­tion has in­creased from 2,748,765 in 1960 to 3,296,950 in 1970; 4,933,862 in 1980; 6,619,629 in 1992; 8,982,298 in 2000; 12,071,884 in 2010; and 13,449,499 in 2020. In 2010 there were 4,527,282 house­holds, with an av­er­age of 3 peo­ple per fam­ily. There were 6,112,339 males and 5,959,545 fe­males. The pop­u­la­tion den­sity was 1,119 people/km2, al­most dou­ble the na­tional av­er­age of 486 people/km2. Ex­clud­ing the two met­ro­pol­i­tan cities (Seoul and In­cheon), the most heav­ily pop­u­lated area as of 2010 is Suwon (1,104,681) fol­lowed by Goyang (1,076,179), Seong­nam (996,524), Yon­gin (891,708), Bucheon (890,875) and Ansan (753,862). The low­est pop­u­lated area in 2010 was Yeon­cheon County (45,973), fol­lowed by Gapyeong County (59,916) and Yang­pyeong County(72,595).

    As the back­bone of Seoul in the means of man­u­fac­tur­ing com­plex, Gyeonggi-do is evenly de­vel­oped in heavy in­dus­try (elec­tron­ics, ma­chine, heavy and chem­i­cal in­dus­try, steel), light in­dus­try (tex­tile), and farm, live­stock and fish­eries in­dus­try. Due to the in­flu­ence of re­cent high wages, the weight of man­u­fac­tur­ing in­dus­tries has de­creased in Korea's econ­omy. Gyeonggi-do is mak­ing ef­forts in many ways to im­prove and mod­ern­ize the con­ven­tional in­dus­try struc­ture, re­sult­ing in quick growth of in­no­v­a­tive small and medium-sized en­ter­prises such as U-JIN Tech Corp.. Gyeonggi-do is un­spar­ingly in­vest­ing in the pro­mo­tion of ser­vice in­dus­tries re­lated to soft com­pet­i­tive power such as state-of-the-art IT in­dus­try, de­sign­ing, con­ven­tions and tourism, along with its great leap as a com­mer­cial hub in North­east Asia using the Pyeong­taek Harbor. Be­sides this, it is fa­mous for its spe­cial local prod­ucts such as Icheon r...

    Gyeonggi-do con­sists of 28 cities (spe­cial: 7, nor­mal: 21) and three counties.This is be­cause many coun­ties were el­e­vated to city sta­tus owing to the in­flu­ence of Seoul's new town de­vel­op­ment plan. Spe­cial cities are es­pe­cially con­cen­trated in the south­ern area of Gyeonggi-do. Listed below is each en­tity's name in Eng­lish, Hangul and Hanja.

    Gyeonggi-do's prox­im­ity to Seoul, South Korea's cap­i­tal, and In­cheon, its sec­ond-busiest port, has con­tributed to its ex­tremely well-de­vel­oped trans­porta­tion in­fra­struc­ture. It is close to both In­cheon In­ter­na­tional Air­port, South Korea's main in­ter­na­tional gate­way and busiest air­port, and Gimpo In­ter­na­tional Air­port, its sec­ond-busiest air­port. Use of water trans­porta­tion from the har­bor at Pyeong­taekis also high.

    Gyeonggi-do is ac­tively in­vest­ing in ed­u­ca­tion to fos­ter a tal­ented pop­u­la­tion suit­able for the glob­al­ized econ­omy. It is pro­mot­ing the open­ing of local cam­puses of rep­utable uni­ver­si­ties as well as es­tab­lish­ing spe­cial pur­pose high schools for high-qual­ity ed­u­ca­tion. It has also founded and op­er­ates at Paju the largest do­mes­tic "Eng­lish vil­lage" for ed­u­ca­tion in the Eng­lish lan­guage, as well as vil­lages in Ansan and Yang­pyeong.

    Historical landmarks

    Gyeonggi-do has long been a cap­i­tal area, leav­ing many his­toric relics and ruins. For royal tombs (called reung), there are Dong­gure­ung of Guri, and Gwan­gre­ung, Hon­gre­ung and Yure­ung of Namyangju. For cas­tles (called seong), there are Suwon Hwaseong, which is des­ig­nated as the World Cul­tural Her­itage, Nam­won­sanseong, Haengju­sanseong, and Gangh­wasanseong. For Bud­dhist tem­ples, there are many aged tem­ples within Gyeonggi-do where one can ex­pe­ri­ence ‘tem­ple stay’. You...

    Performing arts

    Gyeonggi-do is in­vest­ing a lot of money at a provin­cial level so that peo­ple do not have to go to Seoul to enjoy a high-class cul­tural life. There are per­for­mances at Gyeonggi Arts Cen­ter in Suwon as well as at Gyeonggi Ko­rean Tra­di­tional Music Cen­ter in Yon­gin. Gyeonggi Provin­cial Mu­seum in Yon­gin, Nam June Paik Art Cen­ter in Yon­gin, Gyeonggi Mu­seum of Art in Ansan, and the Ce­ram­ics Mu­seum in Gwangju are some of the fa­cil­i­ties that are cur­rently run by the province....

    Heyri Art Valley

    Heyri Art Val­leyis Korea's largest art town. Var­i­ous Ko­rean artists con­structed the cul­tural town of Heyri and it fea­tures sev­eral art gal­leries and mu­se­ums; there are about 40 mu­se­ums, ex­hi­bi­tions, con­cert halls and book­stores. Ac­cord­ing to the cen­sus of 2005, of the peo­ple of Gyeonggi-do 34.3% fol­low Chris­tian­ity (21.9% Protes­tantism and 12.4% Catholi­cism) and 16.8% fol­low Bud­dhism.51.1% of the pop­u­la­tion is mostly not re­li­gious or fol­low in­dige­nous re­l...

    The 2002 Ko­rea-Japan World Cup matches were held in Suwon World Cup Sta­dium. As for the pro­fes­sional soc­cer teams with Gyeonggi-do as their home ground, there are the Suwon Sam­sung Bluew­ings and Seong­nam FC. Also, there is the pro­fes­sional bas­ket­ball team of GuriKdb Life Win­nus, spon­sored by Kdb Life In­sur­ance. Korea's fore­most thor­ough­bred horse rac­ing track Seoul Race Park is in Gwacheon. Sail­ing is a high-pro­file sport in Gyeonggi. Gyeonggi-do's lo­ca­tion on the bank of the river Han makes it an ideal venue for the sport which is host to the pres­ti­gious Korea Match Cup event which is a part of the World Match Rac­ing Tour. The event draws the world's best sail­ing teams to Gyeonggi in a glad­i­a­to­r­ial bat­tle of nerve and skill on the water. The iden­ti­cal sup­plied (KM-36) boats are raced two at a time in an on the water dog­fight which tests the sailors and skip­pers to the lim­its of their phys­i­cal abil­i­ties. Points ac­crued count to­wards the...


    1. Everland theme park in Yongin-si 2. Korean Folk Village in Yongin-si 3. Munhwa Broadcasting Corporation (MBC) Dramia at Cheoin-gu in Yongin-si; is the filming location of historical dramas such as Moon Embracing the Sun, Jumong, Queen Seondeok and Dong Yi. Viewing tours are available, which includes traditional folk games, historical court dress and archery. 4. Hallyuworld theme park, which is based on the ‘Korean Fever’, is under construction in Goyang 5. Seoul Grand Park in Gwacheon, whi...


    Gyeonggi-do has long been fa­mous for its Icheon rice, Yang­pyeong Ko­rean beef, Suwoncow ribs and Ko­rean court cui­sine, and ma­rine del­i­ca­cies made of fresh ma­rine prod­ucts from the west coast.

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