☆According to a local legend in Gwacheon, when King Jeongjo traveled to Hyoryungwon, the tomb of the unjustly deceased Crown Prince Sado, the villagers of Gwacheon selected a young boy and dressed him up as a woman, and performed dance and tricks on the man's shoulders, which is mudong nori, to praise his filial behavior and recite the royal road.
Gwacheon Dapgyo nori(bridge crossing game) is combined with mudong nori and dapgyo nori, which used to go back and forth on the local bridge wishing for a good harvest and longevity on the fifteenth of lunar January and the first full moon of the lunar year.
Although the tradition was lost after passing through Japanese colonial era, the entire scenario was restored in 1981 by the Gwacheon Folk Preservation Society, which was participated by Lee Yoon-young and the residents of Gwacheon. In 1982, it was awarded the President's Award at the 23rd National Folk Arts Competition, establishing itself as a representative folk game of Gwacheon.
Since then, Mudong nori and nongak have been reinforced in the restored original form, and other folk games in Gwacheon, including Jisinbarpgi, Dangnamu Gosa, Seonsori Nori, Umul Gosa, and Madang Nori, have been gradually changed to various contents, reaching the present day.
A nongak band consisting of Hojeok, Kkwaenggwari, Jing, Jegeum, Janggu, Buk, Sogo, followed by japsaek and mudong, led by Gilajabi(leader).
The play will be followed in the order of Dangnamu Gosa, Jisinbarpgi and Umul gosa, Dari gosa, Madangnori, Seonsori Dapgyo, Mudong Dapgyo Nori, and Wrapping and Wishing.
Gwacheon Mudong Dapgyo Nori was joined by Oh Eun-myeong, a professional Korean traditional musician, and the contents and composition of Gwacheon Mudong Dapgyo Nori became rich. In 2010, Oh Eun-myung was designated as the holder of the Sangsoe, the leader of the troupe, and she is working hard to pass on the Gwacheon Mudong Dapgyo Nori.