Here is the pages for Korean map search. Basically these pages are meant for Japanese. But other people can use it if they are patient with the "garble originally japanese letters.
    Korean place-names are described in alphabets and chinese letters. Seemingly, no definite rule of scripting Korean words in alphabet exists. A location name are scripted in several ways. B and P are often alternated. G and K, J and Ch. "eo", "'o", "yo" are also alternated. These come from the Korean vowel system which has eight vowels. "'" probably indicates the followed vowel is an mixed sound of "e" and the written vowel. Some time it becomes "e"+"o", or so on.
    The background color of pink shows the link including japanese page. Light green shows national or provincial parks. Yellow shows the link includes page for festival.
    Red letter shows sight seeing spots.
    The numeral coordinates shows the location on a map where 1,1 is at the left and upper most location and it separates the map into 20x25 block. italic coordinates shows the place names are not written on the map.@Clicking the coordinates take you to the location on the map where the place name appear around upmost and left most part of the map window(by IE of Macintosh). In case of Windows, a separate pages are prepared which shows the place names at around the right most and second block from the top.

    In case of Old version of Netscape the location search does not work. In this case use the Map with coordinates referencing the pages of Search.

Here is the Korean Map Search Pages (for IE Macintosh) and
Here is the Korean Map Search Pages (for IE Windows and Netscape 7)      


If you like to see japanese letters correctly, visit the filtering site of Japanese WWW Page Viewer prepared by Monash University of Australia and key in the following address.
I am afraid it will cause an overwork for the server of Monash University, but it works well.