K-Cultural Heritage 1 Page > Little Korea


Everlasting Legacies of Korea

  • 2006.6.30
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    Born in Buan in 1935, Kim Bong-gi lived in Han village with Jeong Gyeong-tae, Seokam, and learned the lyrics when he was young, and was later taught by Go Min-soon, an Intangible cultural asset of Jeollabuk-do.

    Kim Bong-gi is not only clear and quiet, but also has the feeling of continuing the sound flexibly like a bead rolling, even though it seems to be cut off by high-pitched processing.

    Kim Bong-ki won a number of prizes, including the Jeonju National Women's Poetry Competition and the National Southern Women's Poetry Competition.
  • 2000.7.7
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    Gochang nongak has long been a nongak formed along the beaches of Gochang, Mujang and Yeonggwang. It has a general nature of Honam Udo Nongak, but it is characterized by its diverse development of mixed color play and its well-organized gokkal sogo play.

    Gokkal Sogo Nori is characterized by the flexibility of improvisation depending on the progress of the rhythm and the development of the situation, as it dances joyfully with a cone on its head.

    Kang Mo-jil's disciple, Jeong Chang-hwan, was recognized as the holder of the Sogo section and is currently working hard to foster the younger generation at the Gochang Dongri Traditional Music Center and Gochang Nongak Training Center.
  • 2000.7.7
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    Geomungo is the most widely known traditional Korean musical instrument in Korea along with Gayageum. The front panel of Geomungo is made of Odongnamu, the back panel, and the chestnut tree is made of Hoyangmok. Geomungo is produced at the request of a performer or lover, and its production techniques have also been handed down by oral tradition. Born in Jeonju in 1940, Choi Dong-sik learned how to make Korean traditional music such as Geomungo from Jo Jeong-hwan and Jo Jeong-sang. He has won several prizes at the Jeollabuk-do Craft Competition, the National Craft Competition, and the Victory Craft Competition.
  • 2003.7.18
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    Born in 1947, Park Yang-deok was taught pansori by Park Bok-sun, Sung Woo-hyang, and Nam Hae-sung.

    Park Yang-deok has several complete ensembles, has won numerous awards including the Presidential Prize at the National Pansori Competition, and has a good reputation for the true character of the Sugungga.
  • 2007.7.20
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    Dancheong refers to the use of five colors, blue, red, yellow, white, and black, to paint beautifully by drawing patterns and paintings on buildings or artifacts. A person with this technique of dancheong and its skill is called dancheongjang, and if a person engaged in dancheong is a monk, he or she was called Geumi or Hwaseung.

    Dancheong in Korea can be found through various ancient tomb murals dating back to the Three Kingdoms Period. Especially, the murals of Goguryeo tombs show the architectural style of the time and the appearance of dancheong, indicating the origin of dancheong. Dancheong was also found in vessels such as chaehwa and lacquer excavated from ancient tombs, but it was mainly used for wooden buildings. Dancheong also includes painting and painting of Buddha statues on the walls of buildings.

    If you look at the course of Dancheongjang's class, you will first practice drawing from Xiwangcho to Cheonwangcho in armor. If you are good at it, you will become a dancheong master by painting the upper tangerines that draw fire and bodhisattva. There are many types of dancheong, such as dancheong, which is simply drawn with black and white lines, morodancheong, which draws a draft of hair, and gilt dancheong, which is painted in five colors.

    Dancheong preserves wooden structures for a long period of time and paints a temple with natural dark vegetables made of mineral materials, such as sand class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(2800)'dmouseout='dn2()'dn2(()(석>>>>>>>>>>, which are collected from sand or soil for harmony. Dancheong in Korea has been developed into a beautiful beauty of Korean architecture as it is found in ancient tombs of Goguryeo and has continued its tradition throughout the Three Kingdoms Period to the Goryeo and Joseon Periods.

    Shin Woo-soon was born in 1951, and was taught Korean Buddhist paintings that led to Kim Il-seop – uncle Shin Eon-su. He participated in major temples across the country including Nahanjeon Hall of Baekyangsa Temple, Daeseongjeon Hall of Gwangjuhyanggyo Local Confucian School, Seonwon Temple of Bulguksa Temple in Gyeongju, Daewonsa Temple in Uijeongbu, Cheonwangmun Gate of Buan Naesosa Temple, and Yosachae of Sudoksa Temple, Mireukjeon Hall of Geumsan Temple and Daeungbojeon Temple of Gongjumi Magoksa Temple.

    Shin Woo-sun has a good sense of form and proportion, and harmony of colors, as she accurately uses the patterns of dancheong and properly draws them.
  • 2007.7.27
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    The origin of Gochang Ogeori Dangsanje has long been maintained as the village guardian mountain of a natural body built in five rooms to fill the empty space of Gochang, but in the late Joseon Dynasty (1790s), due to the devastating flood damage in Jeolla-do, <span class='xml2'onmouse='up2(5875out') on on on on on on on on on on on====================================================The low-lying Dangsan in the streets, Zhuang, and Hageori has been completed.

    In addition to its significance as a target of village belief, it is also famous for its feng shui collective religious pictorials of the town, which are the only family shrine in the country. The Ogeori Dangsanje Preservation Society has reproduced the five-way Dangsanje Festival and Daeboreum folk games every year to protect the tradition and promote the pride of the residents.
  • 2012.8.3
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    He participated in the Hapjukseon project with his father Um Ju-won from his boyhood, and was trained in the Hapjukseon production process from 1991.

    In 1997, miseongong, run by acquiring ordinary fellow Colonial paradoxical the debt and varnished with lacquer on the shaft of an arrow that have remained only by studying the relics and records of techniques and hapjjuk.Daeryun chilseon, 50 years old baekjjeop chilseon, to reproduce.

    2008 Statue of the 7th Korean lacquer crafts competition
    2009 entry into the 34th Victory Crafts Competition
  • 1985.9.1
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    Iri Hyangje Julpungnyu is a piece of instrumental music handed down in Iksan, Jeollabuk-do, depicting the scene of Shakyamuni preaching of the Lotus Sutra, at Vulture Peak, Gijjhakuta Hill. It has a cousin centered around daepungnyu (wind instruments), which differs from julpungnyu in terms of tone and instrumental composition. Iri Hyangje Julpungnyu, which originated in Iksan in 1958, is played on eight instruments (geomungo (six-stringed zither), gayageum (twelve-stringed zither), yanggeum (dulcimer), piri (flute), daegeum (bamboo flute), haegeum (two-stringed fiddle), danso (vertical notched flute), and janggo (hourglass-shaped drums). It is composed of 15 separate pieces of music.
  • 2004.9.10
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    Born in 1955, Lee Eun-kyu was studied by Yoo Geun-young, Lee Eun-gu and others. Buan Yuchun-ri Kiln Site is famous for producing Goryeo celadon with Gangjin Sadang-ri, and Yi Eun-gyu is striving to recreate the reputation of the old Goryeo celadon and to produce new works.
  • 2004.9.10
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    Born in Buan in 1935, Kim Jeong-rak was taught Korean traditional architecture by potters Kim Hyung-oh, Kim Young-sun, and Ko Taek-young from childhood.

    The head of a ranch refers to a carpenter who performs the art of building a house with timber and finishing and trimming timber according to the technique. The lower part of the head of a ranch is composed of left and right sides.

    Kim Jeong-rak has been engaged in hanok architecture in the Jeolla provinces and other areas of the Jeolla provinces for more than 50 years, especially in Confucian architecture such as Seowon, Hyanggyo and Jaesil.
  • 1984.9.20
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    Yi Ok-hui was born in Buyeo, Chungcheongnam-do in 1936, and is also called Yi Il-ju.

    I learned how to play sound since I was young, and learned the basics of pansori such as Simcheongga and Chunhyangga from master singer Lee Gi-gon. After that, master singers Park Cho-wol, Kim So-hee, and Oh Jung-sook learned pansori and practiced their talents as master singers.

    Lee Il-ju sang the pansori part at Jeonju Daeseok Nori in 1979, sang Simcheongga and Chunhyangga at the Seoul National Theater in 1981 and 1983, and won the Jeollabuk-do Cultural Award in 1982.
  • 1995.9.20
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    The term "instrument head" means a person who has the skills or functions of making instruments used in traditional music, such as Janggu, Buk, Danso, Gayageum, Geomungo, etc. North Jeolla Province, the birthplace of Honam Nongak, has a regional characteristic of smooth production and distribution of high-quality pungmul instruments.

    Janggu is a representative rhythm instrument imported from the Song Dynasty of China during the Goryeo Dynasty and is widely used in various fields to this day. Also called jango or seyogo, it is used as a material for horse skin and cowhide.

    A drum is a musical instrument that is played with leather on a wooden container and knocks it together, often collecting various pieces of pine trees to squeeze the drum and putting cowhide on both sides. Most of the pieces used in court music were nailed down, but in the private sector, more were tied with leather straps.

    The Danso is a wind instrument that is made of a pole. There are five holes, one at the top and four at the front, but the fourth hole at the front is not used. The range reaches two octaves, and the tone is clear and clear. It is also used as a solo instrument, but is mainly used for ensemble with other instruments in chamber music.

    Gayageum is one of the most representative stringed instruments of its kind, and the Korean alphabet in the ancient literature is called Gayageum, and it is known as Beopgeum or Pungryu Yageum, which are used in Aak or Jeongak. The gayageum has 12 strings tied to silk thread on a narrow, long rectangular wooden board, and a small column of wood that can be easily moved by supporting the rope. The tone is clear and elegant, and has a wide range of performing techniques, so it is used in both aak and folk music.

    Geomungo, also known as cash, was first produced by Wang Sanak in the third to fifth centuries by improving Chinese instruments. The oldest document on how to make it is written in "The Evil Trapezius," which states that the front panel of Geomungo is made of paulownia, chestnut wood, and walnut wood. Geomungo was produced by order, the method of making was handed down to the oral tradition, and it is assumed that the level of production skill was also high because it had to satisfy the demanding needs of the scholars compared to other instruments.

    As a traditional craftsmanship, Go Yi-gon is recognized as the master of the Danso, Seo Nam-gyu as the master of the drum and janggu production, Kang Shin-ha as the master of janggu production, Choi Dong-sik as the master of geomungo production, and Ko Su-hwan as the master of the gayageum production.
  • 2011.9.30
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    Kim Moo-chul was taught the dance by his father, Kim Jo-kyun.

    The name of the dance was called "Nammu" due to the nature of the Jeolla region, where traditional dances were held at that time, and the dance performed by Namsadangpae and Mudong etc. as a entertainment at the end of the Joseon Dynasty was performed at Kibang when Namsadangpae were scattered. It is a dance in which Hong-an, which is covered with a fan, is covered with a combination of images of Han-ryang and Heung-heung, and adds to the style, and gives a glimpse of Han-ryang's knowledge and personality, especially the unique charm of foot stepping-stone adds to the taste of the dance.
  • 2011.9.30
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    Entering the 33rd Korea Victory Crafts Competition in 2008

    Entering the 14th Jeonju Traditional Crafts National Competition in 2009

    2010 Special Selection for the 35th Korea Victory Crafts Competition
  • 2011.9.30
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    The musical instruments used in the Jeolla Samhyeon Yukgak are composed of daegeum, piri, haegeum, janggu, and drum, and are accompanied by a danso. Daegeum uses three modern gold, and the flute uses a spice. Samhyeon Yukgak was performed at various events, including the ancestral rites of Hyanggyo, the sixtieth birthday and marriage of Saga, the ancestral rites at the temple, or the dancing of the sangnyang, or the shooting of a bow.

    There are only Nongsamhyeon and Minsamhyeon in the country in the Samhyeon Yukgak Pavilion in Jeolla-do. Nongsamhyeon was refined to perform as an accompaniment for dance, while Min Samhyeon was originally used by private households.

    The songs used in the Jeolla Samhyeon Yukgak include Bonyeongsan Mountain, Jungyeongsan Mountain, Janyeongsan Mountain, Hudu, Kokduri, Dolgop, Samhyeon, Yeombul, Samhyeon Doljang, Taryeong, Gutgeori, Haengrak, Gunak, and Dangak. Jeolla Samhyeon Yukgak is characterized by a proper change in the order of music performed according to the content of the event.

    Nongsamhyeon in Jeollanam-do learned 48 songs and compositions of Daepungryu, but now only Bonyeongsan, Yeombul, Gutgeori, Late Taryeong, Jazun Taryeong, and Victory Songs are left. Samhyeon Yukgak, which was born because not only ritual music, but also royal music such as Haengak, temple music, and sedentary music were not distributed to local government agencies, has been a major contributor to the promotion of Korean traditional music.