A bedline refers to a stitch in a needle, which is the whole of the doubles. Clothing is a generic term for clothing and decorations, so the scope includes everything that can be made of sewing by threading a needle. The person who has this technique and its function is called a bedclothes.
It is said that it was before history that people started sewing. The Silla-era metalwork, similar to the current needle, was excavated, and a significant level of bedding during the Three Kingdoms Period is well illustrated by the murals of Goguryeo and the "Samguk sagi." The Goryeo and Joseon Periods were further developed and passed down to this day.
The necessary tools for the bedding include cloth, needle, thread, failure, thimble, scissors, ruler, iron, iron, nail needle, etc. As for fabrics, silk, cotton, ramie, and linen are mainly used. In fact, we use a lot of cotton yarn, but silk sewing always uses silk thread. The choice of yarn depends on the material, color, thickness, etc. of the fabric.
The stitching method is basic persimmon and groove, stitching, topsoil, whipping, and balling, etc., and the necessary stitching method is used depending on the area of the garment. According to seasonal changes, seams are sewn thinly in summer, and cotton is added in spring and fall to make warm clothes. In particular, our clothes have features that highlight the beauty of the detailed plane and curve.
In the past, all women had to know how to do the needlework, so the needle method continued to be practiced in the house and learned how to do it. There were times when the technique was passed down in the royal court due to bedrooms, but it was generally inherited by the family and is now impossible.
On December 31, 1996, Park Gwang-hoon was recognized as the holder of the function of the intangible cultural asset burial site and passed down our unique burial technique. On August 10, 2017, he was recognized as an honorary holder.
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