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K-CULTURAL HERITAGE

Everlasting Legacies of Korea

  • 2017.8.24
    August 24th Register of Intangible Cultural Heritage of the City and City
    "Jeju Island warrant sound" refers to a funeral ritual song called in Jeju Island, especially "a warrant" meaning "a funeral" throughout Jeju Island.
  • 2017.8.24
    Designated date
    "Jeju-do warrant sound" is a term referring to funeral ceremonies called in Jeju-do, especially "warrant" is a Jeju word meaning "funeral" throughout Jeju-do.
  • 2006.8.24
    designated date
    A jade burial refers to a craftsmanship or craftsman who grinds jade to make various ornaments and objects. The jade was used as an ornament to symbolize the virtues of phosphorus, righteousness, paper, dragon, and angle, and was used in many ways, including walls, bells, regulations, jang, ho, Hwang, and other weapons, instruments such as Okgyeong, medicinal materials, and medical supplies. The jade had great pavilions and pavilions, and the good jade was rare, making it difficult to secure materials. The process of making jade is largely divided into six stages: quarrying, drawing, cutting, molding, carving, and polishing. The jade court should have a high level of artistry, along with an accurate prediction when designing jade pickings and gemstones, and skilled techniques for delicate and elaborate sculptures.

    On Aug. 17, 2006 eomik been recognition of activity in the holder of the character.

    bbb※※ For detailed information on the above cultural assets, please refer to the Seoul Metropolitan Government Department of Historical and Cultural Heritage (202-2133-2616). </bb
  • 2017.8.24
    designated date
    Kim Eun-sook was granted a ritual for the construction of Goje Yageum and a charnel house by Jeong Dal-yeong, the holder of the National Intangible Cultural Property No. 23. Jeong Dal-yeong's Gayageum Sanjo and Byeongchang, a member of the Hansuk family, were passed down to Kang Jeong-yeol after his death in 1997.

    Kim Eun-sook has been working on preserving, inheriting, and developing the Goje Gayageum Byeongchang, which was introduced in the southern part of the country, by performing music and training disciples in Gwangju and South Jeolla Province after Kang Jeong-yeol.
  • 1987.8.25
    Designated date
    Nongak is the music originally played by farmers when they work with Du-re (an organization for community work) and refers to the music played by percussion instruments such as gonggwari, gong, and janggu drum.

    Honam Udo Nongak is a nongak developed around the western plains of Jeollanam-do. Especially, nongak played in Yeonggwang area is based on the nongak of the Ministry of Patriots and Veterans Affairs.

    Nongak, or nongak, is a traditional folk music handed down from Yeonggwang, Mujang (Gochang), Jangseong, and Hampyeong. The late Choi Hwa-jip, who lived as a general, is the first to continue the tradition.

    The organization of the nongak troupe consists of representative instruments, nong porcelain ryeonggi (令旗), trumpet, iron lead, iron, gong, janggu, drum, sogo, and variegated nori. The gestures are varied and glamorous, and it is said to be a masterpiece.

    The mixed colors of Yeonggwang Udo Nongak are the only ones in the country to wear a wooden mask made by hand using paulownia wood, and enjoy folk plays and playing with banquets. In particular, the late Jeon Kyung-hwan was also excellent in the art of decapitation. When you were working on your throat, you called in Mr. Moon Han-joon and worked with him manually, and the technology and equipment are now owned by Mr. Moon Han-joon. There are a total of 10 types of masks, including Daeposu, Yangban, Chambong, Halmi, Cooking, Biricho, and Hongjeoksam.

    In early January (Jeongwol), the ritual for village guardian deity is held, and the ritual for village guardian deity (Sam) and village cheonryonggut are performed, and the ritual for village guardian deity is performed to drive out disaster to the family and pray for happiness. Among them, Sangsoe nori and Seoljanggu nori are outstanding.

    Currently, Udo Nongak is recognized as the owner of entertainment shows such as Sangsoe Moon Han-joon and Seoljanggu Kim Dong-eon.
  • 1987.8.25
    Designated date
    The roots of our culture began with shamanism and pungmulnori. The drumming originated from Pungmulnori, which is the oldest play, and the sound and dance are in exquisite harmony.

    Buknori has its own characteristics depending on the region. In Jeolla-do, it is divided into Oebukchigi and Yangbukchigi. Oebukchigi is a common form of Jeolla-do, and Yangbukchigi is handed down only to Jindo.

    Unlike ordinary out-of-the-way games, Jindo drum nori starts with a slow gutgeori, jajinmori, and Hwimori Lak. Along with Bukjangdan, which uses various techniques, Jindo drum nori has excellent dance moves.

    Jindo Book Nori is an exciting game that shows both the intensity of drum sounds and the flexibility and diversity of janggu. It has been played by Kim Haeng-ryeol, the master of drum Nori, and has now been played by Kim Gil-sun, Kim Kwan-woo, and Yang Tae-ok.
  • 1987.8.25
    designated date
    Manga is one of the folk songs that bier people sing while wearing bier. There are two types of Jindo Manga, one of which is to call in the masters of the application to sing the full song when a portrait is made in a house known as a wealthy or local aristocrat. Another is to have the village's bier-snowpiercer do bier.

    The artists of the application are members of the shaman, who play drums, janggu, iron, and flute when the bier goes out, and often sing a full song with various editorials and tunes. When a village bier singer sings a full song, it is a bit simple to sing E-sori or Poverty Bodhisattva only.

    Jindo Manga is a specialized bier sound that is sung in Jisan-myeon, which is composed of Jinyeombul, Esori, Jaehwasori, Hajeok-sori, Dari Cheongeun, and Dagujil. The characteristic of Jindo Manga is that women in the village participate as headmen and sing together. These women are known as peddlers, and what could be seen in the aristocrats' traveling procession is now common. In addition, the two masked benches perform sword dances on ponies to chase away evil spirits, while torches appear and the mourning clothes of the residents are also unique.

    Jindo Manga is a very important cultural asset in terms of folklore, given that the shaman's music and folk songs are used together and the unique characteristics of funeral customs followed by women as headmen.
  • 1987.8.25
    designated date
    Nongyo is a song that is sung to forget fatigue and improve efficiency while working on rice paddies and fields, also known as wild songs or farming sounds. As one of the folk songs, the song may be sung individually or collectively and may vary depending on the region.

    Woo Soo-young's Women's Farm Song is a folk song sung by women while farming. The story consists of a field-matching song, a barley threshing song, a bangataryeong, a dongdungtaryeong, a street nook, and a afterpuri.

    A field hawk is a song that is sung when a field is being dug, a barley threshing is sung when a barley threshing is done, while a bangataryeong is sung when a person is resting while working. Gilkkkungi is a song that is sung on the way home from work, and after work is a song that is sung while playing.

    Woo Soo-young and her daughter's song is a labor song and contains the joys and sorrows of life.
  • 1971.8.26
    designated date
    A haenyeo song refers to a folk song sung by female divers in Jeju Island while rowing when they go out or come in on a boat. This folk song and rowing movement are closely related and serve as a lighter and more enjoyable guide to labor.

    Haenyeo sing rhythmically with tewak, mesh, and broom used to work. According to the content, it expresses the hard work and daily life in a friendly way, showing a strong spirit about living, and has a strong dynamic and straightforward color. When the two take turns shouting, the rest will be given the chorus, such as "Yi-Ya-Ya-Yi-Ya-Ya. Sometimes fishermen make good noises and haenyeo make bad noises. Although the number of joints in the musical instrument that appear in the melody is not constant due to the complicated singing style, the melody from high to low notes with the two words paired is repeated consistently. The beat is a regular 6/8 beat, and the speed is usually connected freely according to the working situation from fast to very fast.

    The haenyeo song is a folk song that forms the broadest consensus among fishing songs, and the entertainment owner Ahn Do-in and the holding group living in Jeju Island are continuing the trend.
  • 1971.8.26
    Designated date
    Inspiration is a high-pitched word for the goblin, the Jeju dialect of the goblin. Yeonggam Nori is a type of play-gut among the shamanic rituals in Jeju Island, which is also a mask play for the goblin god, and is performed to wish for many fish to be caught or to recover from the disease.

    Yeonggam Nori is held at night after holding a memorial service in the yard. On top of the ancestral rites table, there are dishes enjoyed by the god of inspiration, such as pig head, sorghum rice cake, and soju. When one person calls the spirit after announcing the time and reason of the rite to the spirit god and the names of the participants, two shamans dressed as paper goblins, old straw shoes, old gat and gombangdae come in. Yeonggamsin is treated to sacrificial food by making a fuss over humorous conversation and frivolous behavior. At this time, a sick person sits in the yard and walks around the patient's body with a mat. After Pudak Street is over, straw boats carrying offerings are sent to sea.

    This play offers a glimpse of the people's consciousness in that it is a comprehensive art festival full of satire and humor, and is also valuable as a masquerade to find the starting point of the play.
  • 1974.8.31
    Designated date
    The ramie fabric, which has been used for a long time, is known as jerky and jerky, and the peeling of ramie grass stems is made from the material. Based on the records sent to the Tang Dynasty of China during the reign of King Gyeongmun of the Unified Silla Dynasty (r. 861-875), it was also used as a trade item with foreign countries.

    Hansan Semosi is a ramie made by Hansan, which has long been called the epitome of ramie, due to its excellent quality, delicacy and elegance. The production process is divided into nine courses: growing and harvesting, making fete, making ramie cakes, making ramie cakes, making ramie goods, ramie flying, ramie weaving, and ramie bleaching. First of all, grow it and harvest it. Tamoxi is a process of peeling and making an infinitesimal fiber, which is a process of splitting the Tamoshi. Mosi Samgi and Mosi Gut Making are the process of making thread by connecting broken Infi fiber, and ramie flying is determined by the thickness of the thread. After going through the grass-eating process of ramie magpie, use a loom to squeeze the ramie. Finally, ramie bleaching is the process of wetting it and drying it several times in the sun to turn it into a white jersey.

    If the humidity was insufficient, it would be easy to break, so they had to squeeze it out of a hut that was not ventilated in the heat and could not work on windy or rainy days. Moreover, with the development of the textile industry, demand has decreased, and the local ramie weaving technology is gradually declining.

    Hansan Semosi is a traditional summer cloth of high historical value that symbolizes the beauty of Korea. It was designated as an intangible cultural asset to protect and transfer its production technology. Na Sang-deok, a functional holder who lives in Seocheon-gun, Chungcheongnam-do, continues his career.
  • 1985.9.1
    designated date
    Gurye Hyangje Julpungnyu refers to a piece of instrumental music depicting the scene of Shakyamuni preaching the Lotus Sutra handed down in Gurye, Jeollanam-do at Vulture Peak, Gijjhakuta Hill. There are two versions of this music, one centered around daepungnyu (wind instruments) and the other around julpungnyu (string instruments). The way julpungnyu is played differs a little between those handed down in Seoul and those handed down in the provinces. The latter are named Hyangje Julpungnyu (julpungnyu of provinces). Originally, this was a piece of vocal music, but it changed to an instrumental and developed into a voluminous suite by adding other instrumental music pieces. It became a leading concerto in the country toward the late Joseon Period (1392 – 1910). It is presumed that it was divided into daepungnyu and julpungnyu in the mid-Joseon Period. Julpungnyu developed as a quiet piece chiefly played indoors. The separation between julpungnyu played in Seoul and those played in the provinces appears to have been made toward the late Joseon Period. Instruments used for julpungnyu are geomungo (six-stringed zither), gayageum (twelve-stringed zither), yanggeum (dulcimer), sepiri (bamboo reed flute), daegeum (bamboo flute), danso (vertical notched flute), and janggo (hourglass-shaped drums). As a quiet piece of music played indoors, julpungnyu is centered around string instruments such as geomungo, gayageum, and yanggeum, with wind instruments making as small a sound as possible. The piece takes about 70 minutes to perform.
  • 1985.9.1
    designated date
    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.
  • 2016.9.1
    designated date
    Farming song that captures the long-standing farming culture and the work of farming in Haman-gun.



    "Haman Nongyo" is a composition of the long-standing farming culture of Haman-gun and the spring, summer, fall, and winter farming as a framework, reviewing the parts that were temporarily and piecemeal as part of the local event program from the 1980s to 1990s.

    The exhibition is held every year by compiling books related to "Haman's Old Folk Song" and Ilsori in Haman.



    Haman Nongyo is a very detailed portrayal of the process of farming during the four seasons, and unlike traditional farming songs, its fast-paced work is outstanding in its lively production is full of excitement.
  • 2019.9.2
    designated date
    National Intangible Cultural Property No. 11-7 "Gimcheon Geumneung Binnae Nongak" is a nongak inherited from Binnae Village in Gwangcheon-ri, Gaeryeong-myeon, Gimcheon-si, Gyeongsangbuk-do, and has the characteristics and characteristics of nongak in inland Gyeongsangbuk-do. In particular, Gimcheon Geumneung Binnae Nongak is characterized by a grand drum play with both hands, and the military service that is displayed in Pangu (Yeongpoonggut, Yeongsan Daryeongi).