K-Cultural Heritage 10 Page > Little Korea

K-CULTURAL HERITAGE

Everlasting Legacies of Korea

  • 2007.1.8
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    It is recorded that there was a pottery shop called 'Osa Yori' in the Sangju Woodblock of King Sejong Silokji during the Joseon Dynasty. Jeong Hak-bong's Ong Enterprise is now in its fourth generation, a family business that began during his high years. From the time of Gojobu to the time of his grandfather, he worked at the Onggi Factory in Sangju and Boeun, and settled in his current position when he was a famous Ong Enterprise.

    Various earthenware made using traditional methods of production will come out of the world through Yeonsilyo, a traditional six-room jangja exposed to the ground. The production works are centered on the names of living containers that can be easily used in everyday life, such as the complex, various pots, kunju, jabaegi, various semi-phase machines, and ttukbaegi. Onggi's production methods, processes, types of products, and formability are meaningful in that they not only faithfully inherit the basics of traditional onggi production, but also continue the traditional onggi production in the Sangju area.
  • 2007.1.8
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    Pansori refers to a single singer weaving a long story by mixing a spear (sound), horse (aniri), and gesture (nareum) to the rhythm of a master.

    Park Nok-ju Body Pansori Heungbo of Chung Soon-im, the holder of the obvious entertainment record, is joined by Song Man-gap - Kim Jung-moon - Park Nok-ju - Park Song-hee (Park Jung-ja) - Jeong Soon-im, and was born as the eldest daughter of (Go) Jang Soon-ae (Jangwoljungseon), the 19th intangible cultural asset, and inherited her artistic talent from her mother.

    Around the age of 10, Shimcheongga, Chunhyangga, etc. were already learned, and Heungbo, Sugungga, and Yeonsa continued to learn. Jung Soon-im is known as a master singer of pansori in name and reality by winning the Presidential Prize for the Pansori Department of the Namdo Arts Festival in 1985 and the KBS Korean Music Awards in 1997.

    Pansori, a combination of a singer (a singer, a clown), a master, and an audience. When the singer sings a spear, the master beats the drum and adds chimes. The audience also gets excited by singing together. The singer does not adjust to the rhythm, but talks (or does not) as usual, and sometimes uses a fan to act according to the rhythm or editorial content. The outstanding broadness grips the audience.

  • 1997.1.9
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    The ritual for mountain gods is held at the mountain god. The ritual for mountain gods in Yuchun-dong is one of the rites held every year in the lunar winter solstice to prevent the villagers from feeling bad and pray for peace and prosperity.

    The history of Yuchun-dong Sansinje is not accurate, but some residents say it has been around for about 450 years. At that time, the Sanjedang stood in a place where the good energy of Bomunsan Mountain was given, and it is said that today the Sanjedang was built and the Sanjindang was started. The ritual for mountain gods was held every year in Dongjidal, but from more than 20 years ago, it was designated as Dongjidal's first three days. In the past, the ritual was postponed for about a week in the run-up to the ritual for mountain gods, but as the number of villagers increased rapidly, they are not concerned about the portrait or childbirth.

    Sanjedang Shrine, which holds a ritual for mountain gods, is a two-pyeong, one-room building, with a mountain shrine hanging inside, and a pine tree standing in front of the shrine house. A white-haired old man and a large tiger are depicted on the mountain shrine, adding to the mystery with deep mountains and clouds in the background.

    Yuchun-dong Sanshinje established the Sanjedang Preservation Society and inherited and preserved it.
  • 1998.1.9
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    Ko Soo-hwan was born in Jeongeup, North Jeolla Province in 1950 and learned how to make musical instruments from Nam Gap-jin and Lee Young-soo. He has devoted himself to making stringed instruments for more than 30 years, and has a function of the entire process of making musical instruments, such as twisting strings in wood cutting.

    His musical instruments are said to have a clear tone and remain unchanged even after a few years. He won several prizes at the Jeonbuk Crafts Competition, and won the gold prize at the Spanish Tread Club 'World Musical Instruments Show' in 1991.
  • 1999.1.9
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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.

    In the course of Dancheongjang's class, he practices drawing from the beginning of the year to the beginning of the year, and in the case of armor, he learns Cheonwangcho. 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 is an area of Buddhist art that has been continued in our history by expressing Buddhist doctrines and ideologies. Dancheong, an expression of the sentiments and life of the Korean people as well as its role as a religious art, is a traditional craftsmanship, and Cho Jung-woo has been recognized as a function holder, continuing its existence.
  • 1998.1.9
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    Beompae, one of Korea's three major vocal music pieces along with pansori and song, is a ritual music sung by the Buddhist music of Cheondoism that sends the dead to heaven.

    The broad meaning of the dance includes dance in addition to sound, which is called composition. The composition is a unique Buddhist dance that can only be seen in Jae (a Buddhist dance to pray for peace) and can be divided into three types: Butterfly Dance, Bara Dance, and Beopgo Dance. Butterfly Dance is called Assan Dance in North Jeolla Province.

    The Yeongsan writing system is different from the writing system in Seoul because it has cultural and artistic characteristics in North Jeolla Province, while the Seoul area is mainly engaged in the painting industry, while the North Jeolla region is mainly engaged in the painting industry.

    Even in the optimism of the cone, flowers are painted in Seoul, but carp are painted in North Jeolla Province, which seems to have added shamanistic elements.

    In particular, the Yeongsan composition method is characterized by a variety of dance moves of Assan dance and Bara dance, and the Beopgo dance has little movement, showing a conservative aspect.
  • 2006.1.10
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    Bulhwajang refers to the art of Buddhist painting or an artist who is skilled in such art. Buddhist paintings are considered objects of worship along with pagodas and Buddhist statues. Based on their forms, Buddhist paintings can be categorized as taenghwa (hanging paintings), gyeonghwa (sutra paintings), and byeokhwa (mural paintings).

    In particular, taenghwa are hung behind the Buddhist altar after holding a number of religious ceremonies. These hanging paintings, found at traditional temples, are the major form of Buddhist painting in Korea; the monks in charge of producing the paintings go by several names such as geumeo, hwaseung, hwasa, or hwawon.

    The art of Buddhist painting was formerly handed down by the holders of Dancheongjang (Ornamental Painting). Considering the differences in technique and function, however, it has now been separated from the ornamental painting to form its own category. Therefore, Buddhist painting and ornamental painting are being taught and handed down as two separate categories.

    The colorful ornamental paintwork at Buddhist temples and palace buildings is clearly different from Buddhist painting in purpose and expression. While it is used to decorate the walls and structural members of wooden buildings with geometric patterns and drawings, Buddhist painting refers mainly to the production of paintings, expressing Buddhist doctrine in an easy-to-understand manner.
  • 2005.1.10
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    Aegi Seedanggut in Haengdang-dong has a long tradition as a representative village rite in Seoul, with a history of at least 257 years. Although it is a village rite, it is in the form of a village rite, which is completely different from the generally known farming and fishing village culture.

    The villagers are actively and actively participating in the project, and are seeking unity through Danggut. In addition, the district office and the cultural center are actively cooperating to promote Danggut as an organic cooperation system between the public and private sectors.

    On January 10, 2005, it was designated as an intangible cultural asset of Seoul. Dangju medium owners, gimongnyeom been recognition of activities in 2017, on March 17, 2008 on Nov. 16, became holder of the hon. , holder in the field of musician choeyeonggeun been recognition of activity in the March 17, 2008.

    ※For more information on the above cultural assets, please contact the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (☎02-2133-2616).
  • 2005.1.10
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    Bonghwasan Dodanggut is a village ritual in Seoul that has been promoting Daedong-sik for 400 years for the well-being and solidarity of the residents. It is a village rite held on the 3rd day of the 3rd lunar month at the Dodang of Bonghwasan Mountain located at 141 Sinnae-dong, Jungnang-gu, Seoul.

    Bonghwasan Dodanggut was first joined by Junghwasan Dodanggut, which was recently held annually by the Bonghwasan Dodangje Preservation Committee of the Jungnang Cultural Center, while Sinnae-dong divided the villages and Sinnae-dong organized Dodanggut the following year.

    On January 10, 2005, it was designated as an intangible cultural asset of Seoul. Dangju medium owners, sinwiaeng been recognition of activities in 2017, on March 17, 2008 on Nov. 16, became holder of the hon. Holder in the field of musicians, been recognition of activity on March 17, 2008 is headed by Prof. Kim Kwang-soo at.

    ※ For detailed information on the above cultural assets, please refer to the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (202-2133-2616)
  • 2005.1.10
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    Bamseom Bugundang Dodanggut is a village rite that combines ritual form and shamanic ritual. Initially, Bamseom Bugundang was located on the Han River Bamseom. In 1968, the village was disbanded due to the development of the Han River and residents lived in Mapo-gu and Wau Mountain. The Bugundang was also built at 28 Changjeon-dong, Mapo-gu. Although it is a village ritual, it is noteworthy that it is directly related to the Han River culture. This is a danggut that has an important meaning to recognize one aspect of religious activities in Seoul culture and history.

    On January 10, 2005, it was designated as an intangible cultural asset of Seoul. Dangju medium owners, gimchungang been recognition of activity on March 17, 2008. Holder in the field of musicians include the recognition on March 17, 2008 gimchanseop no holder in the field of activity since November 13, 2017 and musician.

    ※ For detailed information on the above cultural assets, please refer to the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (202-2133-2616)
  • 2000.1.11
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    Park Cheomji Nori, a folk drama enjoyed by ordinary people while satirizing the contradictions of yangban society since the Goryeo Dynasty, has been handed down by Namsadangpae as it was called puppet play, Hongdongji play, and Ggobak Cheomji Nori.

    "Park" of Park Cheom-ji Nori, a social satire based on dolls, originated from making dolls a rip-off, and "Cheom-ji" is a name given for a government post that humorously satirizes yangban. Currently, a conservation committee consisting of about 20 residents of Seosan's Eumam Village, including the late Ju Yeon-san, serves as a village play on holidays. The play consists of seven streets per two yards of Park Cheomji Madang Intersection and Pyeongan Gam Madang Segeori, where several people move dolls behind the scenes and ask and answer the audience.

    Park Cheom-ji Nori is the only folk puppet show in Korea that sublimates the contradictions of patriarchal and decadent yangban society into humor and satire through the main character Park Cheom-ji, and mask, mask, mask, and pungmul are also highly regarded for their artistic value.
  • 2000.1.11
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    Although Buddhist dance is called heavy dance because it is a dance performed in Seungbok, it does not refer to a dance performed by a Buddhist monk, and it is one of the most representative folk dances of Korea. The origin of the song is said to have been developed in the 1910s from the perspective of Buddhist culture and history, from the perspective of Buddhism and Kim Man-jung's novels, and among mask plays, there are theories that it is a dance produced by the anguish of old dance and Pagye-seung, but it is not clear which one is certain.

    The monk wears white jangsam and red lyrics, and dances according to changes in the rhythm such as Yeombul, Dodri, Taryeong, Gutgeori, and Jajinmori, with a white jade-like cone and an exceptionally prominent birseonko. The movement of somersaults or flying arm movements is very unusual, and the accompaniment is used as a flute, daegeum, haegeum, janggu, and drum.

    Buddhist dance is a very good dance that combines the delicate expression of sweet, adult, and loose rhythm with the subtlety of the dance.

    After the death of the late entertainment owner Shim Hwa-young (1913-2009), his granddaughter, Lee Ae-ri, has been inheriting the vein of stewardship.
  • 2000.1.11
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    Sedo Durepungjang is a village community game that has been played for a long time in the village of Dongsari, Sedo-myeon, 15 kilometers southeast of Buyeo-gun. Dongsari Village is a typical farming village that has been built in the form of labor-intensive farming in a large front yard facing south. In this neighborhood, when the rice paddy farming season is in full swing, there is a tradition of making dure tissue and farming, so the dure farming is called "dure_.

    Sedo Durepongjang, which is well-cooperative and co-entertainment, consists of Jilgutgut, Chilchae, Nonpungjang, Jipungjilgutgutnak, Jajinjirak, Jajinjigirak, Madangbapgariak, Dumachigarak, and Maejojirak. It has a relatively good tradition of 's Chungchungdo.

    Park San-bong, who used to be called jabber, was the center of this pavilion and passed on to Choi Jong-nam. Seo Jae-eok, Yoon Gu-byeong, and Kwon Hyeon-ju were later recognized as the owners of the pavilion.
  • 2000.1.11
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    Danan is also known as the "span class='xml2' onmouseover='up2(1058)' onmouseout='dn2()'dn2()(>>>>>>/spanan, a disease known for its red spots on the skin and swelling of the face. It is known that the disease is caused by irregularities in villages and homes, or by evil spirits or evil spirits. Men and women of all ages develop the Dan, and the Dan has a high fever of 42 degrees.

    Depending on the shape and shape of the platform, it is divided into 12 layers, including Cheongdan, Taedan, Hwangdan, Hongdan, Patdan, Pungdan, Bandan, Nokdudan, Todan, Memildan, Baekdan, and Gumok Gwangsoldan. I heard Dan's developing disease.It's called ," and when it develops, it involves acupuncture, folk remedies or anti-corruption rituals such as white porcelain and zaraffi, which are called " short-handedness".

    Nana-ri Danjapgi is a unique form of disease in which most villagers unite to treat diseases because it is effective only when many people participate and the sound resonates in Sedongne, Nana-ri.

    In the editorial, the play was related to the fall of Baekje, as it was used to defeat the Danguisin and was associated with the collapse of Baekje. It was a folk game with a great sense of tradition and history, and it was awarded the Presidential Award at the 36th National Folk Festival, and is now recognized as the holder of Lee Kyu-chan.
  • 2007.1.11
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    The knot originated from the beginning of the agrarian society, using vines, plant stems, etc. to make and use a convenient rope, string, etc. for human life. It has been used for clothing and grooming as it was used to store and transport objects and to produce tools necessary for daily life. It has been added with beauty, color, and beauty. The origin of knots and tea ceremonies can already be found in the New Stone Age's Seungmun earthenware (baby-patterned earthenware), but little has been passed down except recent ones, given that it is difficult to preserve the fiber for a long period of time depending on its humidity and temperature, and that most of them have to be knotted by hand.



    Like most other warfiber crafts, literature records are hard to find and have only been handed down from hand to hand for a long time. After the flowering period, the demand for knots and tea ceremonies has decreased rapidly, and the old masters have disappeared. Not only is it during the natural decline, but its use has gradually decreased due to changes in life, so only the name and name of the tree are maintained.