Gungri Gungtsen fut selon la tradition le 34e roi du Tibet de la dynastie Yarlung qui régna de 650 à 655. Il est le fils de l'un des "trois rois religieux" du Tibet, Songtsen Gampo. Du fait de son jeune âge, le pouvoir est exercé principalement par le chancelier Gar Songtsen. Son frère, Mangsong Mangtsen, lui succédera.

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  • Gungri Gungtsen fut selon la tradition le 34e roi du Tibet de la dynastie Yarlung qui régna de 650 à 655. Il est le fils de l'un des "trois rois religieux" du Tibet, Songtsen Gampo. Du fait de son jeune âge, le pouvoir est exercé principalement par le chancelier Gar Songtsen. Son frère, Mangsong Mangtsen, lui succédera.
  • Gungri Gungtsen, ook wel Gungsrong Gungtsen ( 628 - 647) wordt in de traditionele lijst van de koningen van Tibet als de vierendertigste benoemd.Hij was de enige zoon van de koning Songtsen Gampo ( 605–650). In de klassieke Tibetaanse geschiedschrijving wordt altijd gemeld dat zijn vader in 641 trouwde met de Chinese prinses Wencheng. Tibetologisch onderzoek van de laatste decennia heeft tot de conclusie geleid dat de prinses met Gungri Gungtsen trouwde.In de periode voor Songtsen Gampo was het gebruikelijk, dat een kroonprins op de leeftijd van dertien jaar ook daadwerkelijk koning werd. In een aantal vroege Tibetaanse bronnen wordt gemeld, dat Songtsen Gampo in 641 afstand van het koningschap deed ten gunste van zijn zoon. Hedendaagse tibetologen gaan er van uit, dat als dit inderdaad heeft plaatsgevonden dit meer een daad van symbolische betekenis is geweest. Songtsen Gampo zou in wezen geen afstand van de feitelijke macht hebben gedaan. Gungri Gungtsen overleed in 647, waarna zijn vader weer tot aan zijn dood in 650 ook in formele zin het koningschap bekleedde. Songtsen Gampo zou in die periode ook Wencheng als een van zijn meerdere vrouwen hebben genomen. In de Tibetaanse annalen wordt voor het jaar 649/650 het overlijden van Songtsen Gampo gemeld met onder meer de mededeling dat hij de laatste drie jaar met Wencheng had gecohabiteerd.
  • Gungsrong Gungtsen, Gungsong Gungsten, or Kungsong Kungtsen (Gung-srong gung-btsan) was the only known son of Songtsän Gampo (605 or 617? – 649), the first Tibetan emperor.Songtsän Gampo is said to have had five wives, the Nepalese princess, Khri b'Tsun, or "Royal Lady" (Bhrikuti Devi), and the Chinese Princess Wencheng, both devout Buddhists, are the best known, but he also married daughters of the King of Zhang-zhung and the King of Minyak, as well as one each from the Ruyong and Mong (or Mang) clans (although other lists exist).Gungsrong Gungtsen was born to Mangza (or Mongsa) Tricham (Mang bza' Khri lcham or Mang bza' Khri-mo-mnyen lDong-steng), Princess of Mang, who came from Tolung (sTod lung) - a valley to the west of Lhasa.It seems most unlikely that Songtsän Gampo handed over power to his son after his marriage to Princess Wencheng in 641, as she was married to the ruling monarch and there is no mention of such an event in the Chinese or Tibetan Annals. If Gungsrong Gungtsen was married and had a son before 641, he was most probably born sometime before 625.He is traditionally said to have been born at a nine-storied palace known as the "Celestial Auspicious Mansion of Draglha", built by the Nepalese Princess Bhrikuti Devi to the south of Lhasa. It is said that a shrine and a stupa were then built by his father on a rocky mountain near Yerpa which resembled a seated image of Tara.Some accounts say that when Gungsrong Gungtsen reached the age of thirteen (twelve by Western reckoning), his father, Songtsän Gampo, retired and he then ruled the country for five years (which could have been the period when Songtsän Gampo was working on the constitution). Gungsrong Gungtsen also married 'A-zha Mang-mo-rje when he was thirteen and they had a son, Mangsong Mangtsen (r. 650-676 CE). Gungsrong Gungtsen is said to have only ruled for five years when he died at eighteen. His father, Songtsän Gampo, took the throne again. He is said to have been buried at Donkhorda, the site of the royal tombs, to the left of the tomb of his grandfather Namri Songtsen (gNam-ri Srong-btsan). The dates for these events are very unclear.It is unclear whether Gungsrong Gungtsen was really enthroned as Emperor during the five years he is said to have reigned, nor is there any mention of his reign in the Chinese or Tibetan Annals. He is, therefore, sometimes not included among the list of Tibetan rulers.
  • Gungsong Gungcän (asi 628–646) (གུང་རི་གུང་བཙན། Wylie: Gung ri Gung bTzan) byl jediným známým synem tibetského krále Songcän Gampa (snad 605–649) a na krátkou dobu král Tibetské říše.Songcän Gampo měl celkem 5 manželek, přičemž nejznámější jsou Wen-čcheng (Gjaza) a Bhrkutí (Balza). Gungsong Gungcänova matka Mongza Thičam z Tölungu patřila mezi Songcän Gampovy méně známé ženy. Gungsong Gungcän přebral trůn po svém otci ve třinácti letech, po pěti letech však zemřel a Songcän Gampo se proto chopil vlády znovu.
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  • Gungri Gungtsen fut selon la tradition le 34e roi du Tibet de la dynastie Yarlung qui régna de 650 à 655. Il est le fils de l'un des "trois rois religieux" du Tibet, Songtsen Gampo. Du fait de son jeune âge, le pouvoir est exercé principalement par le chancelier Gar Songtsen. Son frère, Mangsong Mangtsen, lui succédera.
  • Gungsong Gungcän (asi 628–646) (གུང་རི་གུང་བཙན། Wylie: Gung ri Gung bTzan) byl jediným známým synem tibetského krále Songcän Gampa (snad 605–649) a na krátkou dobu král Tibetské říše.Songcän Gampo měl celkem 5 manželek, přičemž nejznámější jsou Wen-čcheng (Gjaza) a Bhrkutí (Balza). Gungsong Gungcänova matka Mongza Thičam z Tölungu patřila mezi Songcän Gampovy méně známé ženy.
  • Gungri Gungtsen, ook wel Gungsrong Gungtsen ( 628 - 647) wordt in de traditionele lijst van de koningen van Tibet als de vierendertigste benoemd.Hij was de enige zoon van de koning Songtsen Gampo ( 605–650). In de klassieke Tibetaanse geschiedschrijving wordt altijd gemeld dat zijn vader in 641 trouwde met de Chinese prinses Wencheng.
  • Gungsrong Gungtsen, Gungsong Gungsten, or Kungsong Kungtsen (Gung-srong gung-btsan) was the only known son of Songtsän Gampo (605 or 617? – 649), the first Tibetan emperor.Songtsän Gampo is said to have had five wives, the Nepalese princess, Khri b'Tsun, or "Royal Lady" (Bhrikuti Devi), and the Chinese Princess Wencheng, both devout Buddhists, are the best known, but he also married daughters of the King of Zhang-zhung and the King of Minyak, as well as one each from the Ruyong and Mong (or Mang) clans (although other lists exist).Gungsrong Gungtsen was born to Mangza (or Mongsa) Tricham (Mang bza' Khri lcham or Mang bza' Khri-mo-mnyen lDong-steng), Princess of Mang, who came from Tolung (sTod lung) - a valley to the west of Lhasa.It seems most unlikely that Songtsän Gampo handed over power to his son after his marriage to Princess Wencheng in 641, as she was married to the ruling monarch and there is no mention of such an event in the Chinese or Tibetan Annals.
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  • Gungri Gungtsen
  • Gungri Gungtsen
  • Gungsong Gungcän
  • Gungsrong Gungtsen
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