A traditional self-prayer is a person or skill who makes himself or herself with traditional techniques.
Since the Neolithic Age, Korea has made and used earthenware, and in the early 10th century, it adopted pottery techniques from the Tang Dynasty of China to make inlaid celadon.
Then, due to the Mongol invasions, celadon manufacturing techniques declined, and the production of buncheong ware and Joseon white porcelain became more active during the early Joseon Dynasty.
However, the kilns were destroyed during the Japanese Invasion of Korea (1592) and many potters were taken to Japan, leading to the decline of ceramic technology. Fortunately, Gwangju Gwanyo was the only one left, creating a large stem centered on Joseon white porcelain.
The production process of traditional porcelain involves the process of clay, plastic surgery, sculpture, poetry, plastic surgery, etc. The Zeto process breaks stones into powder, releases soil, mixes them, and undergoes a defensive process to remove impurities, and then builds up the clay. After the molding is over, place the crushed soil on a spinning wheel to form an object. After the molding is over, dry it and carve it with a knife.
After that, the work is completed by baking, applying glaze, and finishing grilled chaebol. The production tools include a spinning wheel, bat, earth gourd, cart, water leather, iron holtae, necklaces, and electric knives.
Traditional porcelain ware was designated as an intangible cultural asset to protect and transfer Korean beauty as a traditional craftsmanship.
Jang Song-mo of Gangwon-do, who has completed the production function of traditional ceramics, continues his career by establishing the Gangwon Ceramic Culture Research Association.