It sounds to me like that. Historically, in the late Joseon Dynasty, the pronunciation has been shaken, so it has never been before  

At that time, the pronunciation of 'West' and 'Sher' was the same, so the two letters were mixed. The pronunciation came back around the 19th century, and the notation was settled in accordance with the current notation. Therefore, 'Chosun' is called 'Jaejoong'. It is pronounced as Chosun, but it is written as Josén. Interestingly, after this time, 's' and 's' were separated by returning to This is not just the 'West', but all the letters that go in. Only 'poetry' is now or now The current romanization is seo because  In the past, Ryuu shower notation was  However, Seoul was exceptionally influenced by the French language before the current notation was written as oul Seoul. There is also the opinion that writing the word  itself comes from the notation "seoul".

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Queen Elizabeth II became the longest-serving monarch in British history on September 9. Why did Britain continue to adopt such a "feudal" monarchy?
On the one hand, the argument is that the tradition of the unwritten constitution of the United Kingdom is only suitable for the monarchy.
Constitutional engineering
British historian Xia Ma believes that because there is no written constitution in the United Kingdom, if it is changed to a republican system, the president must be elected as the head of state. The ensuing problem is to establish a written constitution and provide a legal basis for the law to elect the president.
He pointed out that this involves the huge renovation of the constitution and the threat to the British tradition for centuries.
Another point of view is that the British have always had a habit of "don't fix it if it is not bad."
For hundreds of years, despite many reforms, the political operation of the UK has basically maintained its original model.
The Guardian columnist Arden said in an editorial in 2002 that the British monarch actually had the two powers to reject the Prime Minister’s dissolution of the parliament, reopening the election and choosing the prime minister’s candidate.
According to Arden, if these two powers are used, it will inevitably lead to a constitutional crisis, but until now, no king or queen of Britain has ever done so.
The British kings also enjoy royal privileges, which can remind or warn government officials.

Historical tradition
If it is merged from England and Scotland and is now the United Kingdom of Britain, also known as the United Kingdom, it is about 308 years ago.
During this time, the British royal family played the "cautious head of state". Why is it careful? This was because the Queen Anne of England at that time was in the throne of 1707, and the death of Cromwell, who almost made Britain to the Republic, was only 49 years old.
In the previous England King, the power had been greatly reduced because of the signing of the Magna Carta. The rise of the Republican Cromwell meant that the royal status was not necessarily precarious, but it was not very stable.
The next ten kings and queens of the United Kingdom were mostly cautious and gradually established the tradition of relations between the king and the democratic political council.
The Parliament expects the hereditary king or queen to be the symbolic head of state. Although it is not necessary to express opinions and formulate policies on political issues, it can support the policies set by the government.
The most obvious example is the "independence war" that was launched in North America against Georgia during the George III period. On the other hand, it sent troops to Europe to confront Napoleon with other countries.
Political neutrality
The British monarch, who must be neutral in theory, does not have to, or even can say, that it is not politically stated, but it is not without such examples.
For example, King George II's grandfather, King George V, in the First World War, worried about the anti-German sentiment, and changed the name of the family from "Saxony-Keborg-Gotthard" to "Windsor".
His son, the uncle of Elizabeth II, and Edward VIII, who "doesn't love the mountains," is rather a bit of a constitutional crisis and wants to marry the divorced Mrs. Simpson.

The current queen is a news that has never been expressed by any political or even personal opinions. Elizabeth II experienced the death of Diana in a car accident. At that time, the royal support rate fell to the bottom, but in 2012 she was not afraid to shoot the Olympic opening film with the 007 actor. The Queen is also one of the most well-known figures in the UK and is often visited as a goodwill ambassador to the world. Polls conducted in recent years show that almost every year, more than 75% of respondents believe that the UK should continue to be a monarchy, and the number of respondents in favor of the Republic is less than 20% per year. Even the Guardian, who once published an editorial hoping that "the UK will move toward the Republic of China one day," admits that the British monarchy may still last for at least a hundred years. (Editor: Dong Le)