Contents 1 History 2 Characteristics 2.1 Korean signage 2.2 Korean restaurants 3 Locations 3.1 Korean demographics 3.2 Americas 3.2.1 Argentina 3.2.2 Brazil 3.2.3 Canada 3.2.3.1 Toronto 3.2.4 Chile 3.2.5 Mexico 3.2.6 United States 3.2.6.1 Atlanta, Georgia 3.2.6.2 Baltimore, Maryland 3.2.6.3 Boston, Massachusetts 3.2.6.4 Chicago, Illinois 3.2.6.5 Dallas, Texas 3.2.6.6 Honolulu, Hawaii 3.2.6.7 Houston, Texas 3.2.6.8 Denver, Colorado 3.2.6.9 Los Angeles, California 3.2.6.10 New York metropolitan area 3.2.6.10.1 Manhattan 3.2.6.10.2 Long Island 3.2.6.10.3 Bergen County 3.2.6.11 Oakland, California 3.2.6.12 Philadelphia, Pennsylvania 3.2.6.13 Washington, D.C. 3.3 Asia 3.3.1 Mainland China 3.3.1.1 Beijing 3.3.1.2 Qingdao 3.3.1.3 Shenyang 3.3.1.4 Shanghai 3.3.2 Indonesia 3.3.3 Japan 3.3.3.1 Osaka 3.3.3.2 Tokyo 3.3.3.3 Shimonoseki 3.3.4 Hong Kong 3.3.5 Kazakhstan 3.3.6 Malaysia 3.3.6.1 Kuala Lumpur 3.3.6.2 Sabah 3.3.6.3 Sarawak 3.3.7 Philippines 3.3.8 Singapore 3.3.9 Vietnam 3.4 Oceania 3.4.1 Australia 3.4.1.1 Sydney 3.4.1.2 Melbourne 3.5 Europe 3.5.1 United Kingdom 4 See also 5 References 5.1 Citations 5.2 Sources 6 External links


History[edit] Koreatowns as an Asian ethnic enclave have only been in existence since the mid 1860s as Korea had been a territorially stable polity for centuries; as Jaeeun Kim describe it, "The congruence of territory, polity, and population was taken for granted".[1] Large-scale emigration from Korea were only mainly into the Russian Far East and Northeast China; these emigrants became the ancestors of the 2 million Koreans in China and several hundred thousand ethnic Koreans in Central Asia.[2][3] Koreatowns in the western countries such as the United States, Canada have only been in place much later with the Los Angeles Koreatown receiving official recognition in 2008. Also many Koreatowns are not officially sanctioned where the only evidence of such enclaves exist as clusters of Korean stores with Korean signage existing only on the storefronts. In the 1992 Los Angeles riots, many Korean businesses were targeted where the signage only served to point out targets for rioters. In Philadelphia's Koreatown, anti-Korean sentiment was so strong that official signage was often vandalized as residents protested the "official recognition" of such areas, making many Koreatowns across the western countries never having official statuses that many Chinatowns receive today. Many Koreatowns today exist in a suburban setting as opposed to the urban settings of Chinatown mainly because many ethnic Koreans, especially in the western countries, fear crime that is often associated with the city dwellings and the higher quality of schools as education is often a top priority, which is why the Philadelphia Koreatowns exist in suburban settings such as Cheltenham, Pennsylvania instead of its original location in the Olney section of Philadelphia.[4]


Characteristics[edit] The features described below are characteristic of many modern Koreatowns. Korean signage[edit] See also: Korean language and Hangul The Koreatown marker in Los Angeles Many modern Koreatowns will exhibit the usage of the Korean language and Hangul on storefront signs as sometimes on official highway signage. Officially sanctioned Koreatowns may also exhibit signs in the local language. In English, the word "Koreatown", "Little Korea", and "Korea Way" can sometimes be seen, as in the case with the Los Angeles Koreatown. As Korean is the official language of South Korea and North Korea as well as one of the two official languages in China's Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture, there are approximately 80 million people who speak Korean worldwide. For over a millennium, Korean was written with adapted Chinese characters called hanja, complemented by phonetic systems like hyangchal, gugyeol, and idu. In the 15th century, a national writing system called hangul was commissioned by Sejong the Great, but it only came into widespread use in the 20th century, because of the yangban aristocracy's preference for hanja. Korea Way on 32nd Street in Manhattan's Koreatown in New York City. Most historical linguists classify Korean as a language isolate[5] while a few consider it to be in the controversial Altaic language family.[6] The Korean language is agglutinative in its morphology and SOV in its syntax. Korean restaurants[edit] Main article: Korean cuisine Kongguksu, a cold noodle dish with a broth made from ground soy beans. Many Koreatowns will have stores that serve Korean cuisine, usually serving as the major differentiator between other Asian ethnic enclaves such as Chinatown and Little Saigons. The Korean national cuisine known today has evolved through centuries of social and political change. Originating from ancient agricultural and nomadic traditions in southern Manchuria and the Korean Peninsula, Korean cuisine has evolved through a complex interaction of the natural environment and different cultural trends.[7][8] Korean cuisine is largely based upon rice, vegetables, and meats. Traditional Korean meals are noted for the number of side dishes (banchan) that accompany steam-cooked short-grain rice. Kimchi is served often, sometimes at every meal. Commonly used ingredients include sesame oil, doenjang (fermented bean paste), soy sauce, salt, garlic, ginger, pepper flakes and gochujang (fermented red chili paste).


Locations[edit] Korean demographics[edit] Main article: Korean diaspora Many Koreatowns are actual ethnic enclaves where nearly four-fifths of migrant Koreans live in just three countries: China, the United States, and Japan.[9] Other countries with greater than 0.5% Korean minorities include Australia, Canada, Kazakhstan, New Zealand, and Uzbekistan. All these figures include both permanent migrants and sojourners.[10] If one focuses on long-term residents, there were about 5.3 million Korean emigrants as of 2010. Overseas Koreans 한민족 Hanminjok (韓民族) Total population 7,012,492 (2013)[9] Regions with significant populations  China 2,573,928[9]  United States 2,091,432[9][11]  Japan 892,704[9]  Canada 205,993[9]  Russia 176,411[9]  Uzbekistan 173,832[9]  Australia 156,865[9]  Kazakhstan 105,483[9]  Philippines 88,102[9]  Vietnam 86,000[9]  Brazil 49,511[9]  United Kingdom 44,749[9]  Indonesia 40,284[9]  Germany 33,774[9]  New Zealand 30,527[9]  Argentina 22,580[9]  Singapore 20,330[9]  Thailand 20,000[9]  Kyrgyzstan 18,403[9]  Malaysia 14,000[9]  France 14,000[9]  Hong Kong 13,288[12]  Ukraine 13,083[9]  Guatemala 12,918[9]  Mexico 11,800[9]  India 10,397[9]  United Arab Emirates 9,728[9]  Saudi Arabia 5,145[9]  Paraguay 5,126[9]  Cambodia 4,372[9]  Taiwan 4,304[9] Others 77,147[9] Languages Korean, various local languages Related ethnic groups Korean people Americas[edit] Argentina[edit] Buenos Aires's 'Barrio Coreano' is in the neighborhood of Flores, specifically in the south of this neighborhood. The primary artery of the district is Carabobo Avenue, which houses various Korean businesses and organizations, including restaurants, beauty salons, a Korean school (Instituto Coreano Argentino) and churches, among others. In recent years, there has been a huge move from the Bajo Flores towards the Avellaneda Avenue, the reason being the increasing theft and insecurity around the slums close to Av. Castanares. What some might call these days "The New Koreatown" has been increasing in size at a faster rate while the shops in Av. Carabobo have been closing.[13] There are over 22,000 Koreans in Argentina, most of them in Buenos Aires, where the Asian population is around 2.5%.[14] Brazil[edit] Brazil has several Korean enclaves but, recently a Koreatown was formed in Bom Retiro a densely populated area of Brazil's biggest city, São Paulo. The Korean consulate in Brazil said that the municipal government in São Paulo has designated Bom Retiro as 'Koreatown' and could pass an ordinance that will see the city provide administrative and financial support to the new community. Canada[edit] Toronto[edit] Toronto officially designated the area on Bloor St. from Bathurst St. to Christie St. as Koreatown in 2004.[12] According to the 2001 census Toronto had roughly 43,000 Koreans living in the city,[13] and in 2011 the numbers have grown to 64,755.[14] The Korean community in Toronto has developed Koreatown such that it offers a Korean grocery store,[15]hairdressers, karaoke bars and a multitude of restaurants.[16] The City of Toronto describes Koreatown as "Korea Town is primarily a business district offering a wide range of Korean restaurants, high-end-fashion Korean boutiques, herbalists, acupuncturist and many other unique services and shops which are filled with made-in-Korea merchandise."[12] Koreatown Toronto is also known for its Spring Dano Festival which is run on the 5th day of 5th month of the Korean Lunar Calendar. The festival is run is the Christie Pits area and has been run for the past 21 years with the exception of 2013 when it was cancelled.[12][17] Today, although many Koreans work in the area, very few Koreans actually live there. An influx of Latino immigrants is changing the demographics of the area today. Koreatown North is the unofficial name for the area along Yonge Street from Sheppard Avenue to north of Steeles Avenue in North York (and continues in Thornhill, Ontario to Clark Avenue).[15] This area does not have official signage as they are mixed with establishments catering to Persians and Chinese clientle. Chile[edit] The Korean population of Chile is mostly concentrated in Patronato in Santiago. Currently, approximately 3000 Koreans live in Chile. The Korean community is well organized and united. Colonia Coreana organizes several events annually. Among these events are: soccer tournaments, Korean festivals, and the annual Mr. and Ms. Patronato.[16] Mexico[edit] Further information: Pequeño Seúl Korean businesses on Florencia Street in Mexico City. Mexico has a large Korean population that lives in and around Zona Rosa in Mexico City. According to the newspaper Reforma, there are at least 1,000 Koreans living in Zona Rosa and about 3,000 total in Colonia Juárez, the larger official neighborhood of which Zona Rosa is a part.[17] The area around Hamburgo, Praga, Florencia, and Biarritz streets converted into “Pequeño Seul,” or Little Seoul in the 1990s before receding since then. United States[edit] See also: Korean immigration to Hawaii The first large group of Korean Immigrants settled in America between 1901 and 1905. Between those years 7,226 immigrants, including 6,048 men, 637 women, and 541 children, came on 65 trips. Most of the early immigrants of that period had some contract with American missionaries in Korea. For some Western-oriented Korean intellectuals, immigrating to the United States was considered useful, in part, to help them in the modernization of their homeland. Consequently, the recruiter for labourers for the Hawaiian Sugar Planters' Association (HSPA), David Deshler, had no trouble finding Koreans from a wide range of social classes willing to sail to Hawaii.[18] Atlanta, Georgia[edit] Atlanta has a population of approximately 50,000 individuals of Korean descent. Atlanta's Koreatown is mostly centered around the I-85 corridor extending from Duluth, Georgia to Buford Highway in Northeast Atlanta.[19] KoreanBeacon named Atlanta #5 in its list of Top Korean-American cities, citing the Korean population in Gwinnett County, GA doubling over the past decade, in addition to large stretches of Buford Highway being populated with retail and services with many signs in Korean.[20] Atlanta also has four Korean-language television stations broadcast in the Atlanta area, in addition to a local daily Korean newspaper, the Atlanta ChoSun.[21] Baltimore, Maryland[edit] See also: History of the Koreans in Baltimore There is a small portion of lower Charles Village, referred to as the Station North Arts and Entertainment District, is sometimes referred to as Koreatown[22] or Little Korea[23] and is home to a number of Korean restaurants,[24] but it has not been officially designated as a Koreatown.[25] This developing Koreatown is bounded on the north by 24th Street, on the south by North Avenue, on the west by Maryland Avenue, and on the east by St. Paul Street.[26] Meanwhile, suburban Ellicott City, Maryland has also developed a Koreatown, along Route 40.[27] Boston, Massachusetts[edit] Boston's Koreatown is in Allston Village and includes parts of Cambridge Street and Brighton, Harvard, and Commonwealth Avenues,[28][29] with a growing Korean and Korean American residential and commercial presence. Chicago, Illinois[edit] Chicago's Albany Park neighborhood has been referred to as Chicago's "Koreatown" since the 1980s.[citation needed] The majority of Korean shops in Albany Park can be found along Lawrence Avenue (4800 North) between Kedzie (3200 West) and Pulaski (4000 West). This particular section of Lawrence Avenue has been officially designated by the city of Chicago as "Seoul Drive" because of the multitude of Korean-owned enterprises on the street. Although many of the Korean Americans in the neighborhood have been moving to the north suburbs in recent years, it still retains its Korean flavor. Every year there is a Korean festival, and the neighborhood is home to a Korean television station (WOCH-CD Ch. 41) and radio station (1330 AM) as well as two Korean-language newspapers. There are still many Korean businesses interspersed among the newer Mexican bakeries and Middle Eastern grocery stores. Approximately 45% of the businesses on this particular stretch of Lawrence Avenue are owned by Korean-Americans.[30] Dallas, Texas[edit] A sizable Koreatown can be found in Dallas, though this mostly commercial area of the city has not been officially designated as such.[31] Dallas has the largest Korean American community in Texas and second (to Atlanta) in the southern United States. Instead, large signs situated at the intersection of Harry Hines Boulevard and Royal Lane proclaim the area as the Asian Trade District. The signs also feature depictions of a red and blue "taeguk," a symbol that is prominently featured on the national flag of South Korea, thereby acknowledging the specifically Korean affiliation of the district. This area in the northwest part of the city is characterized by a large number of Korean-owned businesses serving the city's sizable Korean American community. Although Korean business is undoubtedly the most dominant in the area, there are isolated Chinese and Vietnamese businesses as well. Another Koreatown can be found in Carrollton, Texas, which is part of the greater DFW area. This area is referred to as "New Koreatown" by locals, due to it growing from the arrival of Hmart to the city. Over the years, more and more restaurants and shops have opened around the Hmart. Honolulu, Hawaii[edit] Korean businesses congregate on Keeaumoku Street, which earned the nickname "Koreamoku." As of 2016 it has been officially designated as a Koreatown. Roughly bounded by Kalakaua Ave (East), Kapiolani Blvd. (South), King St. (North) and Keeaumoku St. (West).[32] Houston, Texas[edit] Main article: Spring Branch, Houston Spring Branch in Houston is considered to have the largest Koreatown in the Houston area. Denver, Colorado[edit] Metro Denver’s most distinct, though not officially designated, Korean neighborhood lies in Aurora, immediately east of Denver. The stretch of Parker Road roughly between I-225 and East Jewell Avenue is largely commercial in nature and is dotted with Korean supermarkets, restaurants, and shops. Much of the business signage displays both English and Korean, though some businesses exclusively display Korean characters. Though many Koreans and Korean Americans live in the vicinity, the district also serves as a regional center of Korean products and culture for the entire Front Range and is home to several Korean-language newspapers. Los Angeles, California[edit] Main article: Koreatown, Los Angeles The Greater Los Angeles Area is home to the largest number of ethnic Koreans outside of the Korean Peninsula. Koreatown is an officially recognized district of the city and contains probably the heaviest concentration of Korean residents and businesses. However, when the term "Koreatown" is used it usually refers to a larger area that includes the adjacent neighborhoods of Wilshire Center, Harvard Heights and Pico Heights. Koreans began to move into the area in the late 1960s after changes in US immigration laws, establishing numerous businesses, although never outnumbering Latino residents. In the aftermath of the 1992 riots, Koreatown entered into a period of development, especially during the 1994 Asian Market Crisis as South Korean investors sought to invest in the then-profitable California real-estate market. More recently, L.A.'s Koreatown has been perceived to have experienced declining political power secondary to re-districting[33] and an increased crime rate,[34] prompting an exodus of Koreans from the area. New York metropolitan area[edit] As of the 2010 United States Census, the self-identified Korean American population in the metropolitan New York Combined Statistical Area was 218,764,[35] the second largest population of ethnic Koreans outside Korea.[36] According to the 2011 American Community Survey, there were approximately 100,000 Korean Americans in New York City, with two-thirds living in borough of Queens.[37] In particular, Fresh Meadows is home to the most Korean immigrants of any neighbourhood in the city.[38] In Bergen County, New Jersey, where several towns are home to significant Korean populations,[39] the survey counted 63,247 Korean Americans or 6.9% of the total population.[40] The Korean population in borough of Manhattan has nearly doubled to approximately 20,000 since the 2000 Census.[41] As of 2014, there were 180 franchisees of Korean coffeehouse chain Caffe Bene in the metro area.[42] Korean Air and Asiana Airlines provide non-stop flights from Seoul to JFK Airport[43][44] Manhattan[edit] Main article: Koreatown, Manhattan Congregating in Manhattan's Koreatown In Midtown Manhattan, Koreatown is bordered by 31st and 33rd Streets, Fifth Avenue, and the Avenue of the Americas, close to the Empire State Building and Macy's at Herald Square. The heart of the district is the block of 32nd Street between Fifth Avenue and Broadway, officially nicknamed "Korea Way", which features stores on multiple stories, with small, independently run establishments reaching up to the third or fourth floors, including restaurants, exuding an ambience of Seoul.[45] The New York City Korean Chamber of Commerce estimates there to be more than 100 small businesses on the block.[46] It is home to numerous restaurants[47][48][49] that serve both traditional and/or regional Korean cuisine and Korean fusion fare (including Korean Chinese cuisine[50]), several bakeries, grocery stores, supermarkets, bookstores, consumer electronics outlets, video rental shops, tchotchke and stationery shops, hair and nail salons, noraebang bars, nightclubs, as well as cell phone service providers, internet cafés, doctors' offices, banks, and hotels. Approximately twelve 24/7 restaurants conduct business on Korea Way.[51] According to the 2000 Census, a slightly larger area including Koreatown was 46 percent Asian.[52] Koreatown is expanding eastward toward Madison Avenue in Midtown Manhattan. Long Island[edit] Main article: Koreatown, Long Island The Long Island Koreatown originated in Flushing, Queens before sprawling eastward along Northern Boulevard[53][54][55][56][57] and eventually into adjacent suburban Nassau County.[54][55] The Long Island Koreatown[53][55][56][57] is one of the largest and fastest growing ethnic enclaves outside Korea. The core of this Koreatown[53][55][56] originated in the Flushing neighborhood borough of Queens. It has continued to expand rapidly eastward through the neighborhoods of Murray Hill,[57] Bayside, Douglaston, and Little Neck,[53] and into adjacent suburban Nassau County, Long Island.[54][55] In the 1980s, a continuous stream of Korean immigrants many of whom began as workers in the medical field or Korean international students moved to New York City to find or initiate professional or entrepreneurial positions.[53] They established a foothold on Union Street in Flushing between 35th and 41st Avenues,[53] featuring restaurants and karaoke (noraebang) bars, grocery markets, education centers and bookstores, banking institutions, offices, electronics vendors, apparel boutiques, and other commercial enterprises. As the community grew more affluent and rose in socioeconomic status, Koreans moved eastward along Northern Boulevard, buying homes[57] in more affluent and less crowded Queens neighborhoods and Nassau County, bringing their businesses with them. The eastward pressure was created in part by the inability to move westward due to the formidable presence of the enormous Flushing Chinatown (法拉盛華埠 Fǎlā Shèng Huá Bù) centered on Main Street.[53] The expansion led to the creation of an American Meokjagolmok, or Restaurant Street, around the Murray Hill station of Long Island Rail Road station which is reminiscent of Seoul.[54] According to The New York Times, a "Kimchi Belt" stretches along Northern Boulevard and the Long Island Rail Road tracks, from Flushing into Nassau County; while according to a Korean food chef, "Queens is the closest you can come to authentic Korean food".[58] The Long Island Koreatown features numerous restaurants that serve both traditional and/or regional Korean cuisine. Korean Chinese cuisine is also available in the Long Island Koreatown.[58] Bergen County[edit] Main articles: Koreatown, Palisades Park; Koreatown, Fort Lee; and Bergen County, New Jersey Broad Avenue, Koreatown in Palisades Park, Bergen County, New Jersey,[59][60] where Koreans comprise the majority (52%) of the population.[61][62][63] Koreans began moving to eastern Bergen County, New Jersey in the 1980s,[64] and by the 1990s, several enclaves were established.[65] According to the 2010 Census, Bergen County had the highest per capita population of Koreans of any United States county,[66] at 6.3%,[66][67] including all of the nation's top ten municipalities by percentage of Korean population.[68] In 2012, the county mandated the publication of voting ballots in the Korean language.[67][69] The two most prominent Koreatowns[70] are centered along Broad Avenue in Palisades Park[71][72] and Ridgefield and around the intersection of Main Street and Lemoine Avenue in Fort Lee, close to the George Washington Bridge.[73][74][75] Both districts have developed dining destinations for Korean cuisine,[76][77][78] while Broad Avenue in Palisades Park has evolved into a dessert destination as well.[79][80][81] Koreatown, Palisades Park has been nicknamed the Korean village[82] and Koreatown on the Hudson.[81] The Chusok Korean Thanksgiving harvest festival has become an annual tradition celebrated in Overpeck County Park.[83] Korean professionals have also expanded northward into the Northern Valley area and more recently, into adjacent Rockland County, New York. Tappan, New York, in Rockland County, has become the hub of Korean activity in the Hudson Valley area. Korean chaebols have established North American headquarters operations in Bergen County, including Samsung,[84] LG Corp,[85] and Hanjin Shipping.[86] Oakland, California[edit] Upper Darby is one area around Philadelphia where there are significant pockets of Korean people, at Fairfield Avenue and Garrett Road. The largest concentration of Korean businesses and community services in the San Francisco Bay Area is centered on Oakland's Telegraph Avenue between 20th and 35th Streets between Downtown Oakland and the Temescal district. Roughly 150 Korean-owned businesses are located in the neighborhood, including a shopping center and Korean American community centers. This segment of Telegraph Avenue is lined with bright banners proclaiming the district as "Koreatown-Northgate" with the slogan "Oakland's got Seoul," and accompanied by an annual cultural festival. Officially named "Koreatown-Northgate", the area was characterized by urban decay before Korean Americans began opening businesses and reviving the area in the late 1980s and early 1990s. Before 1991, the area was characterized by homelessness and crime and was known as the Northgate district. The aftermath of the Los Angeles Riots of 1992 also saw a large number of Koreans from Southern California moving to the Bay Area and opening businesses and buying property in the district on a large scale.[87] There has been criticism from the non-Korean residents about the city officially naming the district Koreatown, mostly from the African American population who form the majority in the area. Despite Korean Americans owning much of the property in the neighborhood, the largest group of residents still remains African American.[88] Tensions remain between African Americans and Koreans in the neighborhood, which has witnessed declines in both populations. Despite some Koreans continuing to move into the neighborhood, the majority of the Bay Area's Korean population is concentrated in the suburbs surrounding Oakland and in the South Bay. Philadelphia, Pennsylvania[edit] Professional offices along Cheltenham Avenue in Cheltenham, Pennsylvania, another area in the Delaware Valley encompassing Greater Philadelphia that has a significant Korean population. Main article: Koreatown, Philadelphia Philadelphia's first Koreatown was located in the Olney section of the city. Since the late 1980s, the Korean community has expanded to the north and now straddles the border between Philadelphia proper and the suburb of Cheltenham, though many Korean-American businesses and organizations and some residents remain in Olney and adjoining neighborhoods. Upper Darby Township, bordering West Philadelphia, also has a large Korean-American population;[89] meanwhile, a rapidly growing Korean population and commercial presence has emerged in nearby suburban Cherry Hill, New Jersey since 2010, centered along Marlton Pike.[90][91][92] Washington, D.C.[edit] Koreatown in Annandale, Virginia[93][94][95] starts at the intersection of Little River Turnpike and Hummer Road, runs for 1.5 miles to the turnpike's intersection with Evergreen Lane, and provides a hub for the 93,787 individuals of Korean descent residing in the Washington-Baltimore-Northern Virginia, DC-MD-VA-WV Combined Statistical Area, as estimated by the 2009 American Community Survey.[96] According to the Boston Globe, over 1,000 Korean-owned businesses are in Annandale. They cater to Koreans as well as non-Koreans. Businesses and establishments include accountants, banks, bakeries, billiards, bookstores, churches, college preparatory classrooms, cybercafés, department stores, newspapers, optometrists, real estate offices, restaurants and salons.[97] Asia[edit] Mainland China[edit] Koreatown in the Wudaokou neighborhood in the Haidian district of Beijing Main article: Koreans in China The population of Koreans in China include millions of descendants of Korean immigrants with citizenship of the People's Republic of China, as well as smaller groups of South and North Korean migrants, with a total of roughly 2.3 million people as of 2009. China has the largest ethnic Korean population living outside mainland Korea. Yanbian Korean Autonomous Prefecture (Chinese: 延边, Chinese Korean : 연변, South Korean transliteration: 옌볜) has 854,000 ethnic Koreans living there who are Joseonjok or Chosŏnjok (Chosŏn'gŭl: 조선족), Chaoxianzu (Chinese: 朝鮮族) and form one of the 56 ethnicities officially recognized by the Chinese government. Beijing[edit] Main article: Korean community of Beijing There are roughly 200,000 Koreans living in Beijing, including 120,000 Joseonjok (ethnic Korean citizens of China) and about 80,000 South Korean expatriates.[98] Prominent areas include Wudaokou and Wangjing. There are two Koreatowns in Beijing, the bigger Korean enclave is located in Wangjing in the Chaoyang district. There are many Korean companies who have established their businesses in Wangjing. Wangjing also has an all-Korean international school(all grade levels) located in the Wangjing vicinity. Many of the Korean businesses in Wangjing cater towards families, businessmen, students and tourists with restaurants, bath houses/spas, bookstores, clubs/bars, golfing and Korean banks all in the area. Although Wangjing is known as a Korean district, there is also a great number of third- and fourth-generation Korean Chinese ethnic minorities also live and coexist with South Korean nationals. The second Koreatown, Wudaokou, is located in the Haidian district which is where most of the city's universities are located. Because of the vibrant university scene in Wudaokou, there are many Korean college students who live and attend universities in this area. Although the Korean districts are on different ends of the city, Wangjing and Wudaokou is connected by subway line 13.[99] Qingdao[edit] An estimated 182,000 ethnic Koreans live in Qingdao, Shandong Province, including 134,000 Joseonjok and 48,000 South Korean migrants.[100] Shenyang[edit] Shenyang has a large Koreatown known as Xita/Seotap (Chinese: 西塔 Xītǎ; Korean: 서탑 Seotab) meaning Western Pagoda. Both North and South Korea have consulates in Shenyang but in different districts. Shanghai[edit] Main article: Koreatown, Shanghai 86,000 Koreans live in Shanghai, including 65,000 Joseonjok and 21,000 South Korean expatriates.[101] Longbai in the Minhang district, to the west of the city, has a Korean-oriented neighborhood. Indonesia[edit] A 31,000 m2 Koreatown block is being constructed on north Jakarta Pulomas. Upon its completion, it will be the first artificially made Koreatown in the world with 7 blocks and 9 buildings.[102] Koreans in Indonesia number approximately 40,000, which makes Indonesia the 12th largest country with Koreans living outside Korea.[103] Japan[edit] A kimchi shop in Tsuruhashi, Osaka During the Korea under Japanese rule, approximately 2.4 million ethnic Koreans emigrated to Japan. Some for economic reasons, and some were forced to move during the Second World War to work as laborers. While most departed after the war, still many chose to remain, and were joined in the 1950s by a wave of refugees from Jeju Island. Today, Koreans, known as Zainichi Koreans (Korean: 재일 조선인 Jaeil Joseon-in, who on paper retain the nationality of the old Korea) or Zainichi Koreans (Korean: 재일 한국인 Jaeil Hangug-in, who have adopted South Korean nationality), are the largest ethnic minority in Japan, amounting to 620,000 in 2002. Those with North Korean ties are a key source of remittances to North Korea. There is a separate group of more recent migrants from South Korea with strong links to their home country, and there is a considerable cultural gap between these so-called "newcomers" and the Zainichi Koreans. Osaka[edit] The Korean enclave in the city of Osaka, numbering over 90,000, is the largest in Japan, concentrated in the Ikuno Ward, where 25% of the inhabitants are of Korean origin. Tsuruhashi in the Ward is the largest Koreatown in Japan and is dominated by Jeju Islanders. Imazato-Shinchi is an area increasingly dominated by recent South Korean "new-comers". The total Korean population in Osaka prefecture amounted to 150,000 in 2002. Tokyo[edit] Edakawa Korean Town, Koto, Tokyo in 1953 According to official statistics in 2002, the Korean population in Tokyo amounted to 80,000, which was the second largest following that of Osaka. Tokyo's Korean-oriented commercial centre is located in the district of Okubo around the area of Shin-Okubo Station and Okubo Station in Shinjuku Ward. Shinjuku Ward itself has over 14,201 registered Korean residents,[104] representing over 20% of the registered Korean residents in Tokyo. Unlike other Japanese Koreatowns, the Okubo Koreatown developed after World War II and is dominated by "new-comers" - recent immigrants from South Korea who have retained their ethnic and cultural identity, as can be seen from the ubiquitous signs written in hangul. One of the contributing factors in the development of Okubo into a Korean area was the low rents. The low rents and willingness of landlords to accept foreign tenants attracted Korean and other Asian migrants to the area.[105] These businesses cater to the migrant community and increasingly Japanese who come to experience ethnic cuisine. Other immigrants from China, Taiwan, Southeast Asia, and various other nationalities make this one of the most colourful and multicultural areas in Tokyo. The area around Mikawashima station on the Jōban Line, to the north of the city, is a Koreatown dominated by Zainichi immigrants from Jeju island. Also noteworthy is a smaller-scale Zainichi Korean quarter to the southeast of Ueno station, and to the southwest, a community of South Korean "new-comers". Shimonoseki[edit] Green Mall in Shimonoseki, Yamaguchi is a Koreatown. It is also known as "Little Pusan" partly because of the Kanpu ferry that goes to the city of Pusan in South Korea. Hong Kong[edit] In 2011, there were 13,288 individuals of Korean descent in Hong Kong.[106] Kimberley Street in Tsim Sha Tsui has Korean restaurants and grocery stores; and is known by the local nicknames Korean Street and Little Korea (Chinese: 小韓國). Kazakhstan[edit] See also: Koryo-saram § Central Asia Malaysia[edit] Main article: Koreans in Malaysia Koreans in Malaysia numbered 14,580 individuals as of 2009, nearly triple the total of 5,920 individuals in 2005, according to South Korea's Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. This made them the 20th-largest community of overseas Koreans, and the 5th-largest in Southeast Asia. The number of retirees coming under the Malaysia My Second Home immigration programme has also been increasing. Kuala Lumpur[edit] There are more than 20,000 Koreans living in the capital of Malaysia. Sri Hartamas is an affluent residential township in the city which houses many migrants families, particularly from Korea. There are two Korean supermarkets in the area - Seoul Mart and Lotte Mart, various Korean restaurants and many Korean hair saloons. Malaysia's first officially registered school for Korean nationals, the Malaysia Korean School, was established on 7 December 1974; it had 26 teachers and enrolled 148 students as of 2006. It is located on Jalan Ampang. Sabah[edit] About 1,800 to 2,000 Koreans reside in Sabah, most of them in the state's capital of Kota Kinabalu. Sabah Oil and Gas Terminal project in Kimanis, Papar has brought South Korean employees of Samsung Engineering to work and live there until the terminal completion in December 2013. Around 200,000 South Korean tourists came to Malaysia in 2006; Kota Kinabalu was their most popular destination. Sarawak[edit] There were also some North Koreans working and living in the mine industry on Sri Aman.[107] This was revealed after a tragedy that killed one and injuring seven others North Koreans in 2014.[108] Philippines[edit] Main article: Koreans in the Philippines The most well-known Koreatown in the Metro Manila area is located in Makati's Barangay Poblacion. Most of the Korean businesses can be found in the area bounded north-south by JP Rizal Avenue and Jupiter, and east-west by Makati Avenue and Rockwell Drive, with P. Burgos running roughly through the middle of the area. In Quezon City, the Kalayaan Plaza Building has various Korean businesses, apartments, and a church (one of seven or eight Korean churches in QC that existed in 2005). Singapore[edit] Main article: Koreans in Singapore There are Koreatowns in the Upper Bukit Timah area and the Tanjong Pagar area due to the large number of Koreans living in these two areas. Koreans in Singapore formed a population of 16,650 individuals as of 2010, according to the South Korea's Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade.[109][110][111] Vietnam[edit] Main article: Koreans in Vietnam Koreans in Vietnam is a community of Vietnam with a population of Korean migrants along with Vietnamese citizens of Korean ancestry. The population initially came in a military capacity, fighting on both sides of the Vietnam War. After the end of the war, there was little Korean migration or tourism in Vietnam, until the rise of the South Korean economy and the decline of the North resulted in an influx of South Korean investors and North Korean defectors, as well as South Korean men seeking Vietnamese wives. As of 2011, according to statistics of South Korea's Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade, they numbered roughly eighty thousand people, making them the second-largest Korean diaspora community in Southeast Asia, after the Korean community in the Philippines, and the tenth-largest in the world. A more recent estimate from Vietnam Television says their population might be as large as 130,000. Oceania[edit] Australia[edit] Sydney[edit] Sydney's primary Koreatowns are located in the heavily immigrant populated neighbourhood areas of Strathfield, Eastwood and Campsie, which is home to The Sydney Korean Society. These suburbs and surrounding areas are famous for their Korean population which have created a strong cultural identity for the community. These areas are home to a number of Korean speaking businesses and retail stores which include Korean restaurants, DVD stores, supermarkets, hairdressers and cafes. Other important Korean commercial areas are located in the northern Sydney suburbs of Epping and Chatswood. The intersection of Bathurst Street and Pitt Street in Sydney's Central Business District is also becoming a popular area for Korean commercial activity which once again include restaurants, karaoke, supermarkets and hairdressers. Melbourne[edit] Melbourne's de facto[112] Koreatown is concentrated around the vicinity of La Trobe Street. It also now has a distinct pocket on Victoria Street North Melbourne directly opposite the Victoria Market. Europe[edit] United Kingdom[edit] London has a Koreatown in New Malden.


See also[edit] Korea portal Seoul portal List of Korea-related topics Korean American Chinatown Japantown Little Saigon Little Manila Little India List of named ethnic enclaves in North American cities Itaewon


References[edit] Citations[edit] ^ Brubaker & Kim 2010, p. 27 ^ Lee Kwang-kyu (2000). Overseas Koreans. Seoul: Jimoondang. ISBN 89-88095-18-9.  ^ Kim, Si-joong (2003). "The Economic Status and Role of Ethnic Koreans in China" (PDF). The Korean Diaspora in the World Economy. Institute for International Economics. pp. Ch. 6: 101–131. Retrieved 2009-06-24.  ^ Zahniser, David (April 18, 2008). "Koreatown billboard district is proposed". Los Angeles Times. Retrieved May 7, 2010.  ^ Song, Jae Jung (2005) "The Korean language: structure, use and context" Routledge, p. 15 Lyle Campbell & Mauricio Mixco. 2007. A Glossary of Historical Linguistics. University of Utah Press. ("Korean, A language isolate", p. 90; "Korean is often said to belong with the Altaic hypothesis, often also with Japanese, though this is not widely supported", pp. 90–91; "...most specialists...no longer believe that the...Altaic groups...are related", p. 7) David Dalby. 1999/2000. The Linguasphere Register of the World's Languages and Speech Communities. Linguasphere Press. Nam-Kil Kim. 1992. "Korean", International Encyclopedia of Linguistics. Volume 2, pp. 282–86. ("...scholars have tried to establish genetic relationships between Korean and other languages and major language families, but with little success", p. 282) András Róna-Tas. 1998. "The Reconstruction of Proto-Turkic and the Genetic Question", The Turkic Languages. Routledge. pp. 67–80. ("[Ramstedt's comparisons of Korean and Altaic] have been heavily criticised in more recent studies, though the idea of a genetic relationship has not been totally abandoned", p. 77.) Claus Schönig. 2003. "Turko-Mongolic Relations", The Mongolic Languages. Routledge. pp. 403–19. ("...the 'Altaic' languages do not seem to share a common basic vocabulary of the type normally present in cases of genetic relationship", p. 403) ^ Stratification in the peopling of China: how far does the linguistic evidence match genetics and archaeology? In; Sanchez-Mazas, Blench, Ross, Lin & Pejros eds. Human migrations in continental East Asia and Taiwan: genetic, linguistic and archaeological evidence. 2008. Taylor & Francis ^ "Korean Food in History (역사 속 한식이야기)" (in Korean). Ministry of Culture, Sports and Tourism of Republic of Korea. Archived from the original on 2011-11-27. Retrieved 2010-08-02.  ^ "Korean Cuisine (한국요리 韓國料理)" (in Korean). Naver / Doosan Encyclopedia. Retrieved 2009-03-28.  ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w x y z aa ab ac ad ae af ag 재외동포현황/Current Status of Overseas Compatriots. South Korea: Ministry of Foreign Affairs and Trade. 2013. Retrieved 2013-09-30.  ^ Schwekendiek, Daniel (2012). Korean Migration to the Wealthy West. 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External links[edit] Wikimedia Commons has media related to Koreatowns. Sign Language: Colonialism and the Battle Over Text, a law journal paper about zoning ordinances in several New Jersey towns and their effects on Korean businesses Asian-Nation: Asian American Ethnic Enclaves & Communities by C.N. Le, Ph.D. 'Koreatown' Image Divides A Changing Annandale, from the Washington Post v t e Ethnic enclaves African-American list Arabic Armenian Australian Cambodian Canadian Chinese Cuban Filipino Greek Hispanic and Latino American Indian Irish Italian Iranian Japanese Jewish Korean Pakistani Serbian Vietnamese v t e Korean diaspora Africa Canary Islands1 South Africa North America Canada Cuba Guatemala Mexico United States Hawaii by city South America Argentina Brazil Chile Paraguay Peru Uruguay Venezuela Asia East Asia China Beijing Hong Kong Shanghai Japan Mongolia South Korea (North Koreans) Taiwan South-East Asia Brunei Indonesia Malaysia Philippines Singapore Thailand Vietnam South Asia India Nepal Sri Lanka West Asia Arab world Iran Europe Former Soviet Union Sakhalin North Koreans Elsewhere Czech Republic France Germany Netherlands Poland Spain United Kingdom Oceania Australia New Zealand Micronesia Related topics Languages Koryo-mar Zainichi Korean Misc. Adoptees Koreatowns North Korean defectors South Korean defectors 1 An autonomous community of Spain off the northwest coast of Africa Retrieved from "https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Koreatown&oldid=826797194" Categories: Ethnic enclavesKoreatownsHidden categories: CS1 Korean-language sources (ko)CS1 Spanish-language sources (es)All articles with dead external linksArticles with dead external links from December 2017Articles with permanently dead external linksPages using deprecated image syntaxArticles containing Korean-language text"Related ethnic groups" needing confirmationAll articles with unsourced statementsArticles with unsourced statements from November 2010Articles containing Chinese-language text


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