Yongho nori is a folk game played around Muan, Miryang-si, Gyeongsangnam-do for three days around the fifteenth day of the first lunar month.
It is believed to have originated from the game of tug-of-war, but the origin and origin of the game are unknown. The ridge behind Muan Village is like the Jwakcheongryong and Ubaekho, so the eastern part of the village was divided into Yong Village and the western part into Beom Village.
Yongho Nori consists of a total of six madangs, including Jisinbapgi, Nolimmadang, Boulmadang, Fighting Madang, and Yeollim Madang.
On the 14th, the day before the fifteenth day of the fifteenth day of the fifteenth day of the lunar month, the first yard was used to drive away evil spirits and pray for good fortune.
On the morning of the fifteenth of lunar January, the second yard is called Nolim Madang, and visits the other village, teasing the villagers with teasing words, and returning after looking around the other person's preparations.
The third madang is the Bourm Madang, which is to be heated up before the battle, and each other's mind is raised. Above the head of the rope, the captain holds Young-gi, and each opponent's dragon and tiger's favorite Geum-yang and Shin Eui-ju come together.
The fourth courtyard is called the Pilmadang, which is one of the classical rituals, and the dragons and tigers of both sides stand up and bow their heads three or four times to the heavens.
In the fifth yard, when Geumyang and Shin Eui-ju, who were fighting each other for a chance, go up to the opponent's head and take the flagpole held by the captain and return to its original position, the game ends.
The sixth yard is led by the winning team with an open yard, with both sides in line and playing a game in tune with Nongak.
Yongho Nori is a folk game that has been handed down for hundreds of years and shows bravery better than other folk games, and contains a sense of agriculture to pray for peace and good harvest in the village.